Whether you are trying to conceive or simply maintaining good health, estrogen is a crucial hormone to track and test. In this post, we will look at how estrogen testing works, which tests you can do at home, and how to interpret the results.
While there are many ways to calculate and track your fertile window, ovulation tests help you maximize your likelihood of becoming pregnant by detecting hormone surges related to ovulation indicating when you’re most fertile. Knowing your fertile window means you’ll know when intercourse is most likely to result in a pregnancy.
Combining the LH hormone measurements, cycle information, and intelligent algorithms, the prediction accuracy of ovulation day can be greatly improved compared with the calendar method.
Wondering how to read an ovulation test? Our guide will explain how to understand your test kit — and how to know that the test results are accurate.
Painful sex isn’t normal, but it is common. 3 in 4 women will experience painful sex, or dyspareunia, at some point in their lives. A frequent cause of dyspareunia is ovulation. 1 in 5 women experiences some type of pain during ovulation, which can interfere with sex.
We’ve talked a lot about ovulation on this blog — including signs of late ovulation and reasons you might not be ovulating at all. But since tracking your ovulation is one of the most important things you can do while you are trying to get pregnant, naturally, you may have more questions about your ovulation phase, like how to tell if you’ve ovulated at all.
While you may use an ovulation calculator for only one reason: to see when you’re most fertile to conceive, there are other reasons to consider why you should use an ovulation calculator.