It could possibly take a few months longer to get pregnant, but it won't be harder. Your body may just need to "get the pill out of it's system." Although I know a few people who got pregnant the same week they got off the pill, after being on it for a while. Everyone is different.
Here are some thoughts: -Talk with your health care provider about the reasons for your missing periods. Having this answer will tell you more about what you need to do to get pregnant. -Understand that going without a period for eight months can be dangerous if you have a hormone imbalance and are not on birth control. If your body has plenty of estrogen but you're not ovulating, you may need to shed that excess lining and reduce the levels of LH in your body. Many fertility programs use birth control pills for a few months to help your body make that change. Is this why you started birth control while you were seeking pregnancy? It sounds like you need to contact the prescriber to get more information. Either you or your health care provider is missing information you need to understand the situation.
Yes you can! I was on the depo shot for eight years. I went in one day to take the shot, he told me it was time to get off of them, because I wasn't going to be able to have children and that it was gonna mess up my pelvic bones. So he sent me home with some brochures about the different kind of birth controls. When I went back I was two weeks pregnant, now I have another beautiful little boy!
First, hormonal birth control prevents ovulation. If breakthrough ovulation occurs, it's not something you can map or predict, so it's not possible to know your "ovulation dates." You missed the first two pills in the pack, extending the pill-free week and increasing the odds that your body wouldstart the process of ovulation. Then you stopped taking them altogether -- when, you didn't say. Two weeks later? Eight weeks later? You can get pregnant if you miss two birth control pills in the first week, and you can get pregnant if you stop the birth control pill mid-cycle, especially in a month in which you had an extended pill-freeinterval.
After the effect of the last dose of Depo-Provera has diminished, 83% of women get pregnant at some point within a year. This number is similar for women who do not use any form of birth control. Eighty-five percent of women who do not use birth control conceive within a year. So, when you stop using Depo-Provera, you will return to your underlying level of fertility. But if your goal is to become pregnant within the next year, Depo-Provera is not recommended. Being able to get pregnant after using Depo-Provera has nothing to do with how many shots you've had. Whether you've had 1 dose or 20, it's the same. For some women it takes more time. And for other women, it happens faster.
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