what is the best way or easier way to get pregnat?

yes im trying to get pregnat when would be the best day to have relashion ?

16 Answers

  • 1 decade ago
    Favorite Answer

    have sex during your most fertile time once daily

  • 5 years ago

    I have heard that nothing makes you more fertile than a recent birth. DO NOT believe that breastfeeding is an effective birth control, it does however limit your periods to perhaps none at all. But my doctor said that just because you are not having a period does not mean you cannot get pregnant you can still ovulate. There is a woman on here that got pregnant after just two months after giving birth. Having a baby too soon after a previous birth is not only hard on you, since you are not fully recovered but it is also hard on the 2nd baby because you cannot provide adequate nutrients as they were recently depleted. They make a mini pill that you can take while breastfeeding

  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    My doctor told me this. If you're regular. Count 10 days from the day you start your period. The 10th day is the 1st day you can get pregnant and the 5th day after that is the last day. Anywhere in between the 10th and 15th day is the only time that you can get pregnant. So in the future if you're trying NOT to get pregnant. It'll help to remember this also. Trust me...it works.

    Source(s): Dr. Heidi Olander OB-GYN Kaiser Santa Teresa, San Jose, CA
  • 1 decade ago

    I would suggest looking up NFP (Natural Family Planning) online. It's a way of determining when a woman's most fertile times are. (You'll usually see NFP mentioned in the context of preventing pregnancy, but it's just as easy to use it to plan for pregnancy.)

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  • 1 decade ago

    well little over 6 months ago me and my bf had sex on the floor without a condom haha and im haven a baby boy yay

  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    You can do the magical pregnancy dance the first tuesday of every month.

    Or better yet, you can have sex.

  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    sperm are able to live to fertilize for a lot longer than an egg is willing to hang out, often 72 hours. Which means that even if you have sex a few days before ovulation, there may be plenty of sperm still around to greet the egg when it emerges. Have sex the day of or right after ovulation, and the chances will be even greater that your egg will be ready to receive its guests (or, rather, guest — it takes only one sperm to make a baby). Clearly, knowing when the Big O of ovulation occurs is key. Here are five ways to help you pin down the big day.

    Check your calendar because most women ovulate 14 days before the beginning of their next menstrual period, give or take a day or two. If your menstrual cycles are pretty regular, this may be all the information you need: Figure out the first day of your next period, then count back 14 days. If your periods aren't regular, you'll need to be alert for other signs of ovulation, so read on.

    If you're like 20 percent of women, your body will send you a memo when it's ovulating, in the form of a twinge of pain or a series of cramps in your lower abdominal area (usually localized to one side — the side you're ovulating from). Called mittelschmerz — German for middle pain — this monthly reminder of fertility is thought to be the result of the maturation or release of an egg from an ovary. Pay close attention, and you may be more likely to get the message.

    Your basal body temperature, or BBT. Taken with a special thermometer, your BBT is the baseline reading you get first thing in the morning, after at least three to five hours of sleep and before you get out of bed, talk, or even sit up. Your BBT changes throughout your cycle as fluctuations in hormone levels occur. During the first half of your cycle, estrogen dominates. During the second half of your cycle (once ovulation has occurred), there is a surge in progesterone. Progesterone increases your body temperature as it gets your uterus ready for a fertilized, implantable egg. Which means that in the first half of the month, your temperature will be lower than it is in the second half of the month, after ovulation.

    Confused? The bottom line is this: Your BBT will reach its lowest point at ovulation and then rise immediately and dramatically (about a half a degree) as soon as ovulation occurs. Keep in mind that charting your BBT will not enable you to predict the day you ovulate, but rather give you evidence of ovulation two to three days after it has occurred. Charting your BBT over a period of a few months will help you to see a pattern to your cycles, enabling you to predict when ovulation will occur in future months — and hop into bed accordingly.

    Ovulation isn't an entirely hidden process. As your body senses the hormone shifts that indicate an egg is about to be released from the ovary, it begins to ready itself for the incoming hordes of sperm and give the egg its best chance of getting fertilized.

    One detectable sign of oncoming ovulation is the position of the cervix itself. During the beginning of a cycle, your cervix — that neck-like passage between your vagina and uterus that has to stretch during birth to accommodate your baby's head — is low, hard, and closed. But as ovulation approaches, it pulls back up, softens a bit, and opens just a little, to let the sperm through on their way to their target. Some women can easily feel these changes, other have a tougher time. Check your cervix daily, using one or two fingers, and keep a chart of your observations.

    The other cervical sign you can watch for is the appearance, increase in quantity, and change in consistency of cervical mucus (the stuff that gets your underwear all sticky). Its more noble purpose is to carry the sperm to the ovum deep inside you. After your period ends, you'll have a dry spell, literally; you shouldn't expect much, if any, cervical mucus. As the cycle proceeds, you'll notice an increase in the amount of mucus with an often white or cloudy appearance — and if you try to stretch it between your fingers, it'll break apart. As you get closer to ovulation, this mucus becomes even more copious, but now it's thinner, clearer, and has a slippery consistency similar to an egg white. If you try to stretch it between your fingers, you'll be able to pull it into a string a few inches long before it breaks. This is yet another sign of impending ovulation — as well as a sign that it's time to get out of the bathroom and get busy in the bedroom. Once ovulation occurs, you may either become dry again or develop a thicker discharge.

    Put together with cervical position and BBT on a single chart, cervical mucus can be an extremely useful (if slightly messy) tool in pinpointing the day on which you are most likely to ovulate — and it does so in plenty of time for you to do something about it.

    I hope this was helpful for you to use. GOOD LUCK

  • 1 decade ago

    about 4 day before you get you monthly vist, thats when your most fertile, and thats when most women get pregnet. you can buy something that tells you YOUR personal best time.

  • 1 decade ago


    As far as I know that's the only way...

  • 1 decade ago

    find out when you are ovulating then do the dirty dead!!!!!!

    have a look on these websites, i found them really useful. they give you information and there is a ovulation calculator too.



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