How Many Days After Your Period Can You Get Pregnant?

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Dr. Boyd is talking about how many days after your period can you get pregnant so that you know the optimal time to get pregnant after having their period.

**This is a broad range of days to have sex. In fact, most men experience performance anxiety when they have to have sex this many days in a month. So, there is a better way to calculate your ovulation period and when to have sex based on those days.

The answer to this question is VERY simple, but achieving the result can sometimes prove rather complex. How many days after your period can you get pregnant? Theoretically, you can get pregnant the next day, or the next, or maybe the next after that, or even twelve days after that…

Ok, I don’t mean to egg you on (no pun intended) but what I am trying to show you is that it is NOT a perfect science. However, I am going to walk you through a plan, and if you follow this plan you will significantly increase your chances of getting pregnant!

We are going to set up two scenarios to help you better understand the process of ovulation and give you some insight into the optimal time to get pregnant after your period.

We are going to look at a woman that has a twenty-one-day cycle and a woman that has a twenty-eight-day cycle. We are going to then compare those two women as it relates to when you ovulate after your menstrual cycle (your period).

First, it is important to identify what a menstrual cycle is… A menstrual cycle is a bleed. It means that you did not get pregnant and you are passing the tissue from your previous cycle. The first day that you see any blood, that is called day one.

You count from that point to the beginning of your next cycle and that is called your intermenstrual cycle. Intermenstrual cycles on most when are twenty-one days to thirty-five days. So from the beginning of one cycle to the beginning of the next cycle. If that time frame is twenty-one days, twenty-eight days, thirty-five days, etc… that is defined as “normal”.

As a woman typically you follow the same pattern. If your cycles are all over the place (twenty-one days, to forty-eight days, back down to twenty-four days, etc…) Typically in that woman, you would not be ovulating. In that scenario, we would encourage you to get with your health care provider to decide if you want to have normal cycles and what you can do to remedy your inconsistent cycles.

We are going to address the twenty-one-day cycle first. When you go from one cycle to the next the intermenstrual cycle is twenty-one days. In this scenario, typically, you ovulate around day seven. How was this calculated?

If the cycle is twenty-one days then you subtract fourteen days and that equals day seven. BUT! That does not necessarily mean that you ovulate ON ay seven. So in order to increase your chances of getting pregnant, you can subtract five days from day seven and add five days. So, potentially you are ovulating from day two up until day twelve.

Now that we have talked about the twenty-one-day cycle we will discuss the twenty-eight-day cycle.

In a twenty-eight day cycle, you ovulate around day fourteen. Take twenty-eight days then minus fourteen and then you ovulatory period is discovered by subtracting seven days from fourteen and adding seven days to fourteen. You ovulatory period would be day seven to day twenty-one.

Now, that means you get together with your spouse and let them know you are going to have intercourse every forty-eight hours starting on day seven until day twenty-one in order to increase your opportunity for getting pregnant.

That time period should give a length of time for the sperm and egg to get together. The sperm is alive for forty-eight hours and the egg is alive from twelve to twenty-four hours. So, every forty-eight hours will keep fresh sperm inside for the egg to meet.

As you see this can be a very complicated issue, but when you take the time to understand the process you will increase your chances of becoming pregnant.

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