The best time to do exercise while trying to get pregnant is in the days leading up to your period. Exercise helps you feel better and increases blood flow to certain parts of your body which are needed for conception. You may have heard that it’s not good to exercise right before or after a period because it causes cramps and other unpleasant symptoms. However, if you’re doing strenuous exercise right before or after your period, then it won’t hurt at all. If you’re not sure whether you need to take care of these things, then don’t worry about it; just make sure that your workouts aren’t too intense.
If you want to increase the chances of conceiving naturally, then try exercising every day until ovulation occurs. Then, you’ll probably get pregnant within two weeks. (Of course, this isn’t guaranteed.)
It takes about three months for the egg to mature and become fertile. So if you start exercising right before ovulation, then you might be able to conceive in six or seven months!
You can use exercise as a way of increasing your fertility even further. Start exercising three months before you try to get pregnant and you might get pregnant after one month! The more you exercise, the more fertile you become.
There’s one thing that you should remember: if you’re struggling with infertility and you decide to start an intensive exercise program, make sure that your doctor approves it first. If you have any injuries or pre-existing conditions, you might need to modify your routine or take a break until your body heals.
While you can continue with your exercise routine throughout your pregnancy, you should take it easy at least during the first three months. Don’t push yourself too hard, as this can cause complications during the early stages of pregnancy. After that, you can continue with your exercise routine as usual.
Exercise while trying to get pregnant is a good way to increase your chances of getting pregnant. A lot of people believe that too much exercise can cause infertility, but this isn’t true. There are also many myths about the types of exercises that you should or shouldn’t do during pregnancy.
Talk to your doctor before deciding on a program and stick with low-impact activities like swimming and yoga. If you’re really serious about conceiving a baby, then consider reducing the time that you spend exercising every week by two thirds. If you’re sedentary now, start being active for about half an hour every other day. Increase the duration of your exercise program slowly, and keep getting yourself checked before, during, and after your pregnancy by your physician and midwife.
Before moving on to the next chapter, make sure you’ve answered all of the questions correctly. Once you’ve done that, turn the page to see the answers.
When should I see a doctor?”
– you should see one as soon as possible.
What should I do if I think I’m pregnant?”
– consult a doctor immediately.
How can I reduce the chances of getting pregnant?”
– use birth control or abstinence.
What kinds of birth control are available?”
– condoms, the pill, the shot, an IUD (intrauterine device), and others.
When is the best time to conceive?”
– in the springtime.
How can I tell if I’m infertile?”
– if you’re a woman and you’ve been trying to get pregnant for one year, or if you’re a man and you’ve been trying for six months.
Should I keep exercising when I’m pregnant?”
– only if you feel up to it.
Does exercise increase my chances of getting pregnant?”
– yes, but only for women who are sedentary.
Sources & references used in this article:
Concerns about infertility risks among pediatric oncology patients and their parents by BE Oosterhuis, T Goodwin, M Kiernan… – Pediatric blood & …, 2008 – Wiley Online Library
Parenting begins before conception: A guide to preparing body, mind, and spirit for you and your future child by C Luminare-Rosen – 2000 – books.google.com
Value of children and the framing of fertility: Results from a cross-cultural comparative survey in 10 societies by Y Bohn, A Hill, A Park, MJ Peltier – 2011 – Da Capo Lifelong Books
Childbearing and family leave policies for resident physicians at top training institutions by B Nauck – European sociological review, 2007 – academic.oup.com
Preconception care by the nonobstetrical provider by PJ D’Adamo – 2004 – Penguin
The Management of Unequal Patient Status in Fertility Medicine: Donors’ and Intended Parents’ Experiences of Participatory and Imposed Enrollment by A Ogle, L Mazzullo – 2011 – Random House Digital, Inc.