If you are charting your basal body temps, you would probably know when you are ovulating (although you wouldn't know when until you've ovulated). Another way to tell is by getting an ultrasound done. I would suggest you to try another brand and see what happens. I also had one particular brand that didn't detect the surge, while few others did (I tested all three side by side). So you could be ovulating, but opk is not detecting it. Good Luck!
It appears you may not be ovulating. If you want to get pregnant seek medical advice.
if LH is up you are ovulating and progesterone should lower down.
Do you mean detection of the surge or the surge itself? Either is possible.If you have regular cycles, most likely you are surging regularly. One surges about 12-36 hrs before ovulation, and a surge always preceeds ovulation. It is possible to have a truncated surge without ovulating, such as when breatsfeeding or when under stress, but, for the most part, without regular surging, and thus regular ovulation, one does not get a regular period.As far as missing the detection, it is quite easy to miss. Often the surge is sharp and short. Thus if one is testing only one time per day near ovulation time, a surge may slip through the 24-hr crack. Once you know your body, it become easy to see when one is near a surge. At that point, if she tests 2x per day, it is much easier to catch.As far as no surge itself, it would signal an anaovulatory month.
a surge of testosterone in males and it causes ovulation in females.
No, the LH surge shows your ovulation (the release of the ripe egg) is due.
The LH surge triggers the release of the egg. So, technically you cannot ovulate before you get the LH surge, but if you are testing with ovulation kits that measure the LH surge you can ovulate before you notice the LH surge. In order to detect ovulation, it is best to use a ovulation monitor that detects LH and estrogen levels because it is when the estrogen levels reach a certain threshold value that the LH surge occurs.
LH - leuteinizing hormone
No, you can have the LH surge occur but not actually ovulate. The LH surge shows the body is gearing up to release an egg, but it doesn't show that it has (or will) actually happen. For example some women after a miscarriage may have a cycle or two before they ovulate again, but during that time may still see an LH surge on an ovulation predictor kit. As well women with PCOS may see a "surge" for several days even when they are anovulatory.
After the LH surge. There is a slight delay as systems respond to the changes in hormone levels.
luteinizing hormone (LH)
When your body has an LH surge, you are ovulating and may become pregnant.
Ovulation predictor kits, which measure the LH surge, are sensitive to the surge about 24 to 48 hours before ovulation. Sperm can live in the body for up to 72 hours, so even if the kit is showing a low surge, your chances of getting pregnant are higher if you have sex for the next few days than just waiting for the surge to be high.
Yes, the LH surge shown in ovulation tests shows your ovulation will take place 24-36 hours after. As sperm can survive inside a woman's womb for 2-3 days, the time frame after your LH surge has the highest chance of becoming pregnant.
No, you cannot. The LH surge happens just before ovulation, but if you ovulate late you may think you already had a LH surge earlier in your cycle. As a result of stress, hormonal imbalance or PCOS women may have patches of fertile mucus and positive PKO test alternating with dry mucus and negative PKO before the real ovulation occurs.
No. Pregnancy occurs during or immediately after ovulation, which usually happens within 24-36 hours after your LH surge. Ovulation test kits sense this LH surge, and peak fertility occurs a day or two after your first positive ovulation test.
The stick may have been defective or used incorrectly.
no. a surge in LH during the middle of the ovarian cycle is responsible for ovulation.
Your period will come 14 to 17 days after your LH surge. You usually ovulate 12-48 hours after your surge, and have hour period approximately 14 days after ovulation.
A:Yes, they should. It is all about timing, though. Make sure you test around ovulation time otherwise you may miss it. Sometimes it is important to test twice a day in cases where not surge is detected.
Human oocytes mature immediately after the surge of LH which occurs at ovulation. The surge of LH causes maturation of the oocyte which is the completion of the first division of meiosis.
yes..you ovulate anywhere from 12-36 hours after your LH surge so if you get a positive LH surge in the morning you could still ovulate that night...Ovulation will typically occur in the next 36 hours.. yes..you ovulate anywhere from 12-36 hours after your LH surge so if you get a positive LH surge in the morning you could still ovulate that night...Ovulation will typically occur in the next 36 hours..
I'm using the fertility sticks to detect my LH surge which is a prescursor to ovulation and both yesterday and today the sticks say I am going to ovulate in 24-48 hours. I said to my husband yesterday that the only difference I feel is that my nipples and breasts are a little tender.
yes, there is a surge of hormones but it is not a reliable indicator for contraception. Joymaker RN