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Hi all,
Looking for some advise..
I have PCOS and struggle to know when I’m ovulating. The last four days I have taken OPKS and come back positive but does PCOS affect this?
I have been feeling very lethargic recently and I have had terrible cramps. I have been feeling so sick too. Could this mean pregnancy or ovulation? I’ll attach my OPKS so please tell me what you think. I believe I had a chemical pregnancy a few months back as I took 4 tests and all slight positive but no BFP.
Any suggestions?
Thank you.
My case differs so I cannot be of much help here, I'm sorry.I have read that a chemical preg can cause delayed ovulation. I researched this when I noticed that I was going to OV on my regular cycle day, and my opks where coming up negative when they would usually be positive. Do you have a chart to take a look at too scrutinize your temps and see when you may have OV? The bfn's could mean you are testing too soon. Some women don't get a + until WAY later. Implantation happens over a period of days 3 and sometimes more. Then Hcg has to be produced, sent into the blood stream, and finally excreted in small amounts in the urine. So it could take some time to see that line just because of the long process of getting to the urine. I've faced chemicals twice. Not the best experience either. Bc all your dreams get broken - and you need to start everything from the very beginning. this is frustrating though. Anyway, our path took us to Biotex. We wer still able to use own eggs, thus these being ''rejevenated'' first with donor's mitochondria. I'm just a couple of days after the transfer. Crossing everything. Keep posting please.
Infertility treatment depends on:
What's causing the infertility. How long you've been infertile. Your age and your partner's age. Personal preferences. Some causes of infertility can't be corrected. In cases where spontaneous pregnancy doesn't happen, couples can often still achieve a pregnancy through use of assisted reproductive technology. Infertility treatment may involve significant financial, physical, psychological and time commitments.
Although a woman may need just one or two therapies to restore fertility, it's possible that several different types of treatment may be needed before she's able to conceive.
Stimulating ovulation with fertility drugs. Fertility drugs are the main treatment for women who are infertile due to ovulation disorders. These medications regulate or induce ovulation. Talk with your doctor about fertility drug options - including the benefits and risks of each type.
Intrauterine insemination. During IUI, healthy sperm are placed directly in the uterus around the time the woman's ovary releases one or more eggs to be fertilized. Depending on the reasons for infertility, the timing of IUI can be coordinated with your normal cycle or with fertility medications.
Surgery to restore fertility. Uterine problems such as endometrial polyps, a uterine septum or intrauterine scar tissue can be treated with hysteroscopic surgery.
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