answersLogoWhite
Pregnancy
Pregnancy Symptoms
Periods while Pregnant

Does watery cervical mucus mean you are pregnant?


Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2007-04-16 12:41:09

Although cervical mucus may become abundant in pregnancy due to the presence of hormones cervical mucus will not indicate whether you are pregnant or not. If your period is late you may test for pregnancy,otherwise it is impossible to predict whether you are pregnant or not.All the best and good luck!

567
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0
User Avatar

Your Answer

Related Questions


Increased mucus is just another part of being pregnant. As long as it is clear to cloudy with no foul odor / burning, it is normal. Check with your medical care provider if you have any questions.


It probably means that youare pregnant! Congratualtions. You should wait another 5 -7 days and then check with a pregnancy test.



Neck...as in cervical rib, meaning an extra rib arising from the neck. It may also refer to the narrow part of the uterus (its "neck"), as in cervical mucus, cervical cancer, etc.


Cervical mucus will become thin and watery around the time of ovulation so the sperm can swim through it more easily. Any other discharge with color or odor generally indicates a vaginal infection, although a vaginal infection should not resolve without treatment. With pregnancy, most women will begin to have nausea and breast tenderness. ---- Cervical mucus few days to ovulation means approching ovulation time. If this is what you mean. The mucus dries up after ovulation has taken place. Pregnancy cannot be detected by observing cervical mucus. Only ovulation MAY be detected by observing CM. That is really?: question I am not sure what you mean...but if you mean pregnancy..the answer is possible since every woman is different. I sometimes have abundant CM(cervical mucus) during my luteal phase( from ovulation to menstruation) and sometimes dont have any at all so we cannot know whether we are pregnant or not by our CM. All the best..I hope I have answered your question...


No! It is not a clear indicator at all that you might be pregnant.



No. It probably changes but the change is so small you don't realize it.


It could mean a number of things: your ovulating or you have an infection, etc. The best thing to do is go to your doctor becaues it depends on the color, thinkness, smell.


If by "mucus" you mean the clear fluid that comes out of a penis before the semen comes out, yes, it can. That is called pre-ejaculate" and it does contain sperm.


That's not mucus-it comes from your butt, not your nose. It does not mean you are pregnant.



As long as there is no burning, itch or bad odor from the discharge, it is most likely normal cervical mucus, which is the body's way of keeping the vagina clean.


No. It could be from slight irritation to the cervical area, or from slight tearing at the vaginal opening, or possibly your period was about to start anyway. While this doesn't mean that you are pregnant, it also doesn't mean that you aren't pregnant. If you have been having unprotected sex, and are concerned that you may be pregnant, take a pregnancy test.


Typically during your fertile days your cervical mucus is of egg white consistency. This enables the sperm to more easily swim to reach the egg. Typically egg white cervical mucus occurrs only during your fertile time.


What you're describing is likely fertile quality cervical mucus. The opening to your cervix is normally blocked by this mucus to prevent anything harmful travelling up through the cervix into the uterus. Around a week before ovulation this mucus changes to leak down into the vaginal canal, it acts to protect sperm from the acidic environment of the vagina and gives it a medium through which to be able to swim up through the cervical opening.


nasal mucus that is green.


Yellow cervical mucous is caused by high progesterone in the luteal phase. That, combined with a late menstrual period, could mean pregnanccy.


Your vagina always has discharge as this is how it keeps itself clean and healthy, a clear gooey discharge may be fertile quality cervical mucus. Cervical mucus normally plugs-up the cervix to prevent anything getting through, but around a week leading up to ovulation this mucus changes to open the cervix and it leaks down into the vagina to help protect sperm from acidic vaginal pH and act as a medium to help it swim up to reach the egg.


It could be that you are losing your mucus plug, so yes, it could mean that you are going into labour, but not necessarily


Sounds like cervical fluid, which is perfectly normal around 2 weeks from getting your period. If you were trying to get pregnant, this is something you'd really want!! The watery cervical fluid allows sperm to swim more easily to your ovaries, and therefore you would have a better chance of getting pregnant now if you had sex. Some women try to do everything possible to get this - what is referred to as "egg white" cervical fluid - drink lots of water, take robitussin for example. If you found that you were drinking a lot of water the past week or so, maybe that's why all of a sudden you discovered it? Also, were you on the birth control pill? If you were, then went off it, you'll find that this happens.



or you could be pregnant. do a home pg test if + see a doctor, if - wait a 1 week after your period id due and test again. It depends by what you mean by "a few weeks ago". If it was in the past 10 - 12 days that you had your period, what you are probably seeing now is the beginning of ovulation for your cycle, so it is probably unlikely that you were pregnant.


If by 'not safe' you mean the days that a woman could get pregnant, that would be ovulation and up to a week beforehand when fertile cervical mucus is produced. Typically this would be days 7-16 however unless using fertility awareness method as birth control you can't know when the 'unsafe' days or 'safe' days are - thus unless you want to get pregnant always use contraception.


Your mucus plug might of broke, I would talk to your ob/gyn



Copyright ยฉ 2021 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.