Take a free contraceptive test at BestMethodForMe.com
Managing Contraception Questions and Answers
Questions & Answers
Everything you ever wanted to know about managing contraception and weren't afraid to ask.

Click here to ask a question
Search the Questions & Answers Browse by Category
<< Return to questions


No sexual intercourse after my period last month, but no period this month. Can I be pregnant? #370/8
Okay this is really weird. I had my period last month and did not have any sexual intercourse after that. The thing is, I did not get my period this month and I am worried. Could it be possible that I might be pregnant? If not, then what is going on with my period? I don't want to not be able to have kids. I want kids so it worries me why my period had not come since I had no sex after my last period.

You had your period last month, and did not have any sexual intercourse after that. You did not get your period this month and are worried. Could it be possible that you might be pregnant?

 

Well pregnancy is always possible, but if that last period occurred when it was expected and lasted the usual number of days and you bled the usual amount that you bleed, then it is very, very unlikely that you are pregnant.

 

Periods change lots from month to month.  Anxiety, stress, a big change in a woman's life (situational change of almost any kind) can really delay onset of your period.

 

You want to be able to have kids…so it worries you that you haven't had this period. One very late period is not an indication that you will have problems later on becoming pregnant.

 

Her reply 3-14: “Thank you, thank you and thank you!”

 

Good luck!

           

Key Words:  period, sexual intercourse, pregnant, worried, want children, periods change 

Robert A. Hatcher MD, MPH
Emeritus Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics
Emory University School of Medicine
Atlanta, GA
---2008-04-17


Managing Contraception for Your Pocket 2013-2014
  


Managing Contraception for Your Pocket 2013-2014
  

The directors and owners of this website and any publications and information concerning health matters offered here advise a person with a particular problem to consult a primary-care clinician or a specialist in obstetrics, gynecology, or urology (depending on the problem or the contraceptive) as well as the product package insert and other references before diagnosing, managing, or treating the problem.
Visitor Comments
No visitor comments posted.

Post a comment
Post Comment
To post a comment for this question, simply complete the form below. Fields marked with an asterisk are required.
   Your Name:
   Email Address:
* Your Comment:
* Enter the code below:
 
Related Questions
No related questions were found.
Attachments
No attachments were found.

Suggestions, recommendations, questions, comments, data from the literature, interpretation of laboratory tests and other information provided on this site are for informational purposes only and are not intended to be relied upon as advice from or implied to be a substitute for the professional advice of a physician, nurse practitioner, nurse midwife, counselor or other healthcare professional. Always seek the advice of your clinician or other professional for any questions you may have regarding your health, medical condition, method of birth control and other family planning or personal/social issues. Periodic references to costs of birth control methods on this website are estimates only and your actual cost for any specific method of birth control may be more or less than the stated amount. Emory University School of Medicine, Bridging the Gap Foundation, and Bridging the Gap Communications Inc are not responsible for any damage or loss you may incur as a result of your use of or reliance on any material or information provided through this website.