The Mira App: How do I read Mira charts?
Understanding your Mira chart is easy – but it’s normal to feel overwhelmed at first.
You may have questions like…
“What does this E3G score mean? – is it high? Is it low?”
“Is it normal that I have multiple peaks?
“Am I ovulating right now?”
If this sounds familiar, don’t worry! Here is some practical advice on how to read your Mira charts.
But first – the good news: you don’t need to become a medical expert to pinpoint ovulation with Mira.
Mira utilizes the power of AI technology to analyze your unique hormone patterns, enabling it to pinpoint your estimated day of ovulation as accurately as possible. All you have to do is take your tests and log your data – Mira takes care of all the rest!
If you’re not a pro (yet), just monitor your Fertility Score (on the homepage) and Ovulation Day Prediction (on the chart and calendar).
Both of these predictions are dynamic. Meaning: they will continuously adjust based on any new tests or data logs.
Second, if you want to understand your chart better, here are a few helpful tips:
You can visually compare your charts with other people’s average charts. This enables you to see how your chart compares to over 720k real menstrual cycles and 9M+ hormone data points.
- How can I find this? Go to the ‘Charts’ page. Click on the name of the hormone that you want to compare. Choose which type of user you want to compare your charts with – options include Healthy, Pregnant, and PCOS.
You can also explore what typical charts (normal and abnormal) look like and how to read them. In this educational section, you’ll find common examples and short interpretations of sample charts.
- How can I find this? Go to the ‘Charts’ page. Click the “!” icon on the top right corner of the charts screen.
And finally, here’s how you can use your chart to pinpoint ovulation:
The first indicator of upcoming ovulation is an E3G peak. After this peak, LH normally peaks within 1-3 days. After the LH peak, ovulation typically occurs within 10-12 hours.
But be patient – E3G may fluctuate in the days after your period but before ovulation (i.e. the follicular phase), meaning you may notice small peaks of E3G before the main peak ahead of ovulation.
To confirm that ovulation actually happened, you can track PdG, which should rise 1-2 days after your LH peak.
Now you can read:
How do I know when to test my hormones?
What is my ‘Fertility Score’ and how does it work?
How does Mira predict and confirm ovulation?
How to read E3G results?
How to read LH results?
How to read PdG results?
How to read FSH results?