Answer: Generally women start ovulating (time to get pregnant) mid cycle, but it can happen anywhere between day 11 and day 21. In short, if you have sex, no matter what time of the month, you can get pregnant. However, barrier protection (condoms) is vital in not only preventing pregnancy but also the spread of sexually transmitted diseases
Answer: It depends. In the first few years of your period, you will most likely have an uneven pattern. If you continue to have it, your hormones may be acting up. Try to relax and stress less. If the erratic pattern continues talk to your doctor. You probably are just stressed to much and your hormones are responding.
Answer: It can happen, but is not likely that you are pregnant once a period has occurred. Stress and other things in life sometimes interrupt the cycle. If you are not in the right time of life to have a baby, make sure you use birth control. There will be time enough when you have your partner, home and job to bring a child into the world.
Answer: Each person has a different delay period after having an IUDremoved. Some people may have a normal period right after theremoval while others may not for up to a year. A doctor will needto be seen to make sure everything is okay with the delayed period.
Answer: **ANSWER**Yes. Studies have shown for many years that young women and girls that aggressively train and work out (for heavy competitive sports) can not only delay their periods, but they miss them all together. You should speak to your family physician or your GYN for advice. It could be a serious problem. <<adr>>
Answer: if uve taken pregnancy tests and they were negative ur definitely not pregnant enough to be showing. altho it is possible to be several months pregnant and still have bleeding every 4 weeks or so. this is caused by background hormones. ur body is still immitating the bleeding it used to do. so if u havent tested its possible that u are a couple months pg.