Tuesday, November 02, 2004

Sex After Delivery: Birth Control For Breastfeeding Women

You've just given birth, you're breastfeeding, and you decide to resume having sex, possibly even before the recommended rest time of 6 weeks postpartum is up (tsk, tsk).

What method of birth control should you choose if you're breastfeeding? And do you even need to use birth control if you're breastfeeding?

First, what's going on in the early postpartum period, sexually speaking?

Women become sexually active early in the postpartum period. Researchers have reported that 66% of postpartum women are sexually active in the first 4 weeks postpartum, and 88% become sexually active within the first 8 weeks postpartum....Although lactation can suppress fertility if a woman exclusively breastfeeds for 6 months postpartum, by that time, fewer than 14.3% of new infants are exclusively being breastfed.


Second, if you're breastfeeding, how do you choose an appropriate birth control method?

In choosing a method of contraception, a woman who is breastfeeding and her clinician must consider how frequently she has sex, whether she is exclusively breastfeeding, and what type of method would be acceptable to her and her partner. You both must also remember that an unplanned pregnancy is possible if a sexually active woman breastfeeds and does not use contraception. Should the patient become pregnant, it may influence her desire and ability to continue breastfeeding.


Here's a handy table you can use as a reference when going over postpartum birth control options with your doctor [yet another thing to pack in your delivery bag, before you go to the hospital]:

Birth Control Choices for Breastfeeding Women

Keep in mind that, for breastfeeding women:

• The preferred method is the progestin-only birth control pill.

• The risk of perforation with intrauterine device (IUD) insertion is increased.

• The effectiveness of the Lactational Amenorrhea Method is greatly influenced by the breastfeeding schedule.

Third, if you wan to use breastfeeding as your birth control method (medspeak: Lactational Amenorrhea Method), do you know how to go about it?

Here's a brief overview.

What is the Lactational Amenorrhea Method (LAM)?

Lactational Amenorrhea Method (LAM) is a natural, temporary birth control method. It is based on the natural fertility reduction that occurs in most women after giving birth. The fertility reduction usually lasts up to 6 months after a delivery.

How does LAM work?

LAM prevents ovulation. Since the ovary doesn't release an egg you cannot get pregnant.

A bit more detail. Most women after giving birth do not ovulate, and do not have menstrual periods in the months immediately after delivery [medspeak for the lack of periods: physiological amenorrhea]. This happens because the hormonal processes involved in breast milk production also affect the ovarian and the uterine (menstrual) cycles.

This is a natural process called lactational amenorrhea--breast milk production (lactation) causes the absence of menses (amenorrhea).

How do you use LAM?

If you have just given birth and would like to use LAM as your temporary method of birth control you need to observe these guidelines:

• You must breastfeed exclusively and continuously (day and night).

• You must be less than 6 months postpartum.

• You should not be menstruating (you should be amenorrheic) after the first 56 days. Bleeding or spotting during the first 56 days is not considered menstruation. However, after that, if you have two or more consecutive days of bleeding your menstrual periods have probably returned.

It is important that you follow all these guidelines to insure that you are protected against an unintended pregnancy. Because ovulation may return before the menstrual period does, simply waiting for the first menses is not reliable enough, and is risky.

How well does LAM work?

LAM is a temporary method and can only be used for up to 6 months after giving birth. The failure rate is 2% during the first 6 months after delivery, with perfect use. By 6 months after giving birth, the failure rate increases to over 5%.

The efficacy of breastfeeding decreases when:

• you start giving your baby formula or foods other than breast milk

• your menstrual periods return

• 6 months have passed since delivery

Who should use LAM?

If you are less than 6 months postpartum, and you are willing to abide by the LAM guidelines, you can use this method.

Who shouldn't use LAM?

Don't use this method if:

• You cannot or do not want to observe the associated guidelines (more than 6 months have passed since the delivery, you do not plan to breastfeed continuously and exclusively, your periods have returned).

• Your ovulation returns immediately after giving birth. In about 6% of women, ovulation returns with the first cycle after delivery, so if you are one of these women, you cannot use LAM.

What are the advantages of using LAM?

• It's naturally-occurring.

• It's immunologically and nutritionally advantageous for the newborn. Breast milk is especially beneficial for the newborn because it allows passage of antibodies (infection-fighting agents) from the mother to the baby. This gives the baby greater protection against certain types of infections.

• There's minimal user involvement (other then continuously breastfeeding, of course).

And the disadvantages of using LAM?

• It's a restricted and temporary method. LAM can only be used by women who have just given birth.

• Breastfeeding continuously and exclusively may be difficult and/or impractical.

• You must be willing to adhere to a healthy diet regimen and you might not be able to take certain medications. Because most of the substances you ingest are passed to the baby in the breast milk, you have to carefully monitor what you eat and drink, and what medications you take. [If you need to take a medication on a regular basis, don't just discontinue the medication on your own; please consult with your doctor first.]

• It's difficult to tell when breastfeeding no longer provides effective birth control. Because each woman is different, it is hard to determine exactly when your fertility returns after giving birth.

• The natural reduction in fertility is not seen in all women who have given birth. Although the fertility reduction in breastfeeding women is a natural process, some women will begin to ovulate almost immediately after a delivery. Unfortunately, it is not possible to predict who will have a reduction in fertility, and who will not.

Like most of the other methods of birth control, LAM does not protect against sexually transmitted infections (STIs).

When does fertility return?

The return to fertility is hard to predict. In general, once you start having menstrual periods (approximately 6 months postpartum), you're fertile.

The problem is the menstrual period is not a very accurate indicator of fertility: it's possible to ovulate before menstruation returns. Once the mature egg is released from the ovary, you can become pregnant, period or no period. Moreover, even the 6 months interval isn't absolute--ovulation can return with the first cycle after delivery.

Bottom line: If you're breastfeeding and sexually active, it's best to use a birth control method. Set some time aside to discuss with your Ob/Gyn which method would best suit you. Last, but not least, LAM works best if you observe the guidelines.

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60 Comments:

At 3:50 PM, Blogger bitchphd said...

Just a note on the "not following our advice thing"--when I had pseudonymous kid, and got the "no sex for six weeks" advice, my question to my ob/gyn was: "what do you mean by sex?" She looked kinda startled, and I said, "I mean, do you mean penetration exclusively? Or any kind of arousal? Or is penetration with fingers okay, or what? Partnered sex? What about masturbation?"

In the event, and in part b/c I'd had a c-section, I didn't have sex of any kind for quite a while, including masturbation (if I remember properly, this was a few years ago). But it's possible that part of the difference lies in the problem of defining "sex."

 
At 12:13 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I had intercourse 11 days after a vaginal delivery. I don't advise it for anyone.

 
At 12:09 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

11 days!!! It ended up being about 6 months for me!

 
At 6:15 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

it was only abot 3 days for me after vaginal delivery

 
At 3:23 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

My husband wanted it again by week 3. You are lucky that your spouse was patient enough to wait 6 months! MY GOD!

 
At 4:20 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Why is it that doctors tell you that you can't have sex for 6 weeks afterwards? Is it because they don't want you to get pregnant? I had an episiotomy about 2 weeks ago and I feel fine, do you think it's ok to have sex?

 
At 7:22 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

My child is 4 months old and I just had sex.It was as uncomfortable as I had imagined.Thankgoodness I have a very patient spouse.I had an epi.It was either 2nd degree or 4th degree (whichever is the worse).I had many nurses tell me I was the talk of Labor and Delivery that day.Just b/c you think you feel fine,doesn't mean you are healed enough to do it.Just take it slow if you feel discomfort.

 
At 9:06 AM, Anonymous sasha said...

I would like to know what the odds are of getting pregnant again. I started having sex a week after I gave birth to my son.

 
At 12:59 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I had a baby about 8 weeks ago ( I had an episiotomy) we tried having sex at 7 weeks and then we tried again this weekend and it's really painful. I don't understand how some people on here are saying they had sex after 2 weeks. I actually feel like my hoohaa is now much tighter than before. Is that even possible?

 
At 1:34 PM, Blogger rehabjack said...

this is baby number 3 for us and i waited 6 weeks after the first one and 4 after the second but only 1 after this one. this was the easiest birth ever.short labor,no stiches and my bleeding has almost already stoped. i was way more horney than him and almost had to talk him into it (almost).He was very afraid of hurting me which i thought was very sweet. but i felt great after this birth and after sex. i think it depends on the couple and how the woman feels about it and at what point to have sex more than likely if you feel ready-you are.

 
At 11:35 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

after 23 days ... a nice sex. it was good

 
At 9:42 PM, Blogger Kelly said...

I suggest taking this whole topic much more seriously than the author seems to do.

#1) Breastfeeding exclusively (even 24/7) DOES NOT GUARANTEE that you cannot get pregnant!

#2) If you have a menstrual period, that means that you have already begun ovulating and therefore are already fertile. The egg releasing comes first, so we can't use menstruating as a flag.

#3) Do you want Irish Twins? If you're not OK with that, use a back-up method while you're breastfeeding.

 
At 4:35 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

my baby is six weeks old, we had sex after six weeks when ob showed us a green light, it was really uncomfortable but the problem is there is spotting since then, since two days, is that normal......??

 
At 8:09 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I had intercourse a week and a half after a vaginal delivery. It wasn't to uncomfortable. But I hope my obgyn don't get mad.

 
At 11:22 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I had Intercourse after 3 weeks after a viginal diliery. my frist kid, I didn't rip and tare in anyway shape or form. It didn't hurt at all. Now the second time and the thrid time hurt the worse; maybe it was because it was a different condom. but who knows. my baby will be 6 weeks on August the 15th. So, really it is all up to the woman if she feels up to it. but if it hurts than stop.

 
At 5:55 AM, Anonymous Reclaim Sex After Birth said...

I think people do take this so serious because there's so little quality info out there - just like getting a blank look when you asked "what do you mean by sex?"

Get your most embarrassing questions answered here or see what other mothers (& Dads!) have been asking http://reclaimsexafterbirth.com/blog/most-embarrassing-questions

 
At 2:04 AM, Blogger Jodi Cleghorn said...

It's great to see someone writing about this. I've trawled through the (reputable) information that I was able to find on the internet along with the books that I have on my shelves and came up with 10 ways to maximise LAM, by including some of the practices of ecological breastfeeding (exclusive breastfeeding + natural parenting practices)

On a personal note - I exclusively breastfeed for six months, co-slept, babycarried and didn't become regular about solid food until about 12 months. I had my first menstrual bleed the week after my son's birthday(and it was preceded by a dream!) I think it had to do with him moving out of our bed and into a little nest on the floor. The average return is 14 months for women who use all the ecological breastfeeding practices.

We did not try to have sex before 4 months which was when I felt comfortable with myself and the healing of my two tears from birth (a 2nd degree at the front and a third degree at the back) It wasn't painful - not great either, and it got rapidly better. I'm very grateful of having waited because even in my current sex drought I can remember how fantastic sex was the last time we had it!

You can find my article on maximising the benefits of breastfeeding at http://reclaimsexafterbirth.com/blog/breastfeeding-pregnancy-contraception.

 
At 6:37 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

i had a baby about a month ago. i waited until i saw my obyn which was in 6 weeks. i was healed before that but we waited. so we had sex after 6 weeks.

 
At 10:25 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

The reason you aren't supposed to have sex until your OB gives the go ahead is so you don't end up A. with an infection or B. wind up dead. Yes, DEAD! There is bacteria on a man's penis, fingers, etc. It doesn't matter, though, if he cleans up or not. The cervix is still wide open, and can still have viruses, bacteria, and even air enter in. An infection could scar your body for life, leaving you sterile. Air, could easily (and has been known to) cause an air embolism, which leads to death. The question you should ask is not, will my OB yell at me...it's Do I want to die?!!!

 
At 2:12 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I had a vaginal delivery before 6 weeks.my husband wanted sex. but, i felt very painful. I dont feel comfortable...

 
At 11:01 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

i had a baby Boy 14 months back, still breastfeeding at nights, and till now didn't start my 1st period after delivery(C-Section). when can i start my periods? if any one have experienced this let me know.

 
At 4:58 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Part of the reason that sex is so uncomfortable after delivery...even after the 6 week mark is that your hormones are not adjusted yet and your body does not produce lubrication very well... not to mention all of the trauma to the area. When I talked to my OB about the discomfort/pain he gave me an estrogen suppository that would not effect my breastfeeding and it increased the vaginal lining and my ability to produce lubrication. After only one week of the suppository things were greatly improved.
The 6 week mark is not just a comfort thing but also about infection etc. I recommend playing around 'til you feel comfortable and allow yourself to want it again. Sometimes we are nervous the first couple of times but not giving up and talking to your OB are good ways to make sure that your sex life returns and that you and your partner don't feel alienated during the postpartum period when things can be a little rough for everyone.

 
At 3:24 PM, Blogger Carrie said...

I've had sex as early as 2 weeks postpartum and it was great... Here's some things to know though. It was NOT my first vaginal delivery. That time it was definitely after the 6 weeks. I believe the time I had sex at 2 weeks postpartum I was done bleeding. When your body quits bleeding that's a good indicator that your uterus has healed inside where the placenta was attached. That will obviously be important to prevent infection, if that really much of a risk. I think that you should remember that everyone is different. I could resume sex a little sooner and safely due to the good circumstances of my birth...little to no tearing and the other things I mentioned. Then I also wanted to and it felt fine for me to do so. It's okay if you're on the other side of that and it takes a little longer. Normal is a very broad term for these things :)
I also wanted to mention the LAM. I have had 7 children now. After the 2nd my spacings have been getting pregnant at 7 months postpartum 2 times and 10 months postpartum 3 times. Obviously this is past the 6 month mark of using the LAM. I guess I was using LAM without even knowing it's name. But I wanted to note that my periods returned anywhere from 2-4 months postpartum. Now I shouldn't have been relying on LAM due to this, but just wanted to say that despite that, we still didn't get pregnant until after the 6 month mark. These were with monogamous and as desired sexual relations. And no birth control. I don't know if I'm rare in the spacing despite return of menstruation, but thought I'd throw that out there with my "many" experiences.

 
At 5:03 AM, Anonymous Pump style backpack said...

Me and my wife resumed after 5 weeks, things are totally okay at the moment, i hope there's no problem!

Robert

 
At 1:42 PM, Anonymous Michelle said...

We had sex about 10 weeks after the pregnancy. It was a bit sore the first time so we put it off for another month or so. Hubby was ok with it. He didn't really want to push for sex after pregnancy unless I was ready.

 
At 11:29 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

my 2nd child is 9months by now and my period hasn't come yet..tried pregnancy tests which resulted that i was not..i'm still breastfeeding plus giving food to baby..

 
At 8:45 PM, Blogger jasmin said...

I delivered my twins 4 months ago and i stopped breast feeding them when they are 3month old,i had a sex when they are 2 1/2 month old...my twins are 5 months now just wanted to know why until now i don't have monthly period..

 
At 11:11 PM, Blogger ema said...

jasmin,

You delivered the twins 4 mo ago but the twins are 5 mo now? In any case, it looks like you've just stopped breastfeeding about a month ago and you're about 4 mos postpartum; it's not unusual not to have a period yet. Most likely you'll see the menses return after the 6 mos mark.

 
At 12:39 PM, Blogger jasmin said...

Thank you,for your quick answer,means if i didn't got a period yet it doesn't means that im pregnant again? I am worried about my period..i really do not want to be pregnant again...what is the best medicine that i can take to have period?

 
At 3:41 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

It is very interesting for me to read this post. Thanks the author for it. I like such topics and everything connected to them. BTW, why don't you change design :).

 
At 4:05 PM, Blogger abi said...

This is my first delivery. After 35 days i had sex with my wife. Baby will form or not?. Please reply

 
At 8:04 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

The information provided in this article is extremely useful and great. I got answer to all my queries after reading this article.

My baby is 6 months old now (breastfeeding exclusively) and I have no periods till date. After consulting my doc, testing -ve for being pregnant and reading this post...... I am much sure and relaxed that nothing is wrong. Everything is great and I should enjoy time with baby without any worries.

 
At 3:52 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I have been having sex after 3 weeks of delivery. I'm six week now, but my problem is that I don't know when Ovulation will start or I'm afraid I might have become pregnant again.

 
At 4:43 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I've beenon both ends of this. I recently had a vaginal homebirth and didn't tear...we had sex 6 days after the delivery and four times since. Our son is 2 1/2 weeks old. I guess it all just comes down to how quickly your body recovers from the birth. With my first child I didn't want sex for months, and the pain seemed so much more severe, but this time around I've got the libido back and the healing was very fast. Listen to your body, you'll know if you're ready to try. But obviously if you feel sore and are still healing, there are plenty of ways to share intimacy w/ your partner without actually having sex until your body has recovered from the birth, and don't feel bad if it takes a while, you made a human!!!

 
At 4:15 AM, Anonymous kamasutra said...

Wow! I am so grateful I have encountered such vital information about birth control after giving birth. My wife is due about two months from now and these information and tips especially the LAM is quite useful and helpful. I just hope that some mothers would see these information as well. And I am going to try my best to spread the word as well. Thank you for all these information. Very very helpful for us!

 
At 7:34 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

i had a son two weeks ago and he passed away. i don't know when to begin sex. But i want to get pregnant ASAP

 
At 1:26 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

i also had a son 1.5 weeks ago and he passed away 1h after being born at 23 weeks pregnant. I had complications in my pregnancy and had to be induced. I am torm apart from the loss and miss him terribly but also feel like i am ready for motherhood and would like to fall pregnant again asap

 
At 1:40 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I'm in a similar situation as the above 2 posters, i lost my son at 22 weeks, and its been only about a week now, curious if the whole 6 weeks like the doctors say really applies, since i didnt have any tearing or much pain after. would love a reply :)

 
At 2:33 AM, Blogger ema said...

Sorry for your losses!

The 6 wks is a guideline meant to allow tissue healing. Obviously, it all depends on how much damage there was in the first place, and the individual healing rate.

That having been said, even with minimal damage/fast healing it would be prudent to wait for at a least ~ 3 weeks and proceed with caution to insure you can tolerate intercourse w/out any discomfort.

 
At 2:08 AM, Blogger Md. Ruhul said...

i read the above article and understand, After delivery if breastfeeding day & night of my kids. first six month cohabitation no problems for pregnancy. But after 6 month start means before that start ovulation, if that time cohabitation may chance to pregnant. Am i right? when i start pill or condom or others. Any one who clear about this , please reply.

 
At 1:19 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

My fiance and I just had a baby 2 weeks ago and we had sex yesterday and I am on the birth control shot will I get pregnant cuz he finished inside me???

 
At 3:11 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I don't think u would be pregnant although he finished inside u because u are using birth control

 
At 3:19 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I gave birth to my daughter 8.5 months ago via vaginal delivery that left me with 8 stitches. She weight 8 and a half pounds. I haven't had a period yet. I nursed exclusively for about 3 months, now she's eating solids.

 
At 11:12 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Am so confused,we had sex after 6 wks after birth and our parents told us 2 wait until 3 months for the baby sake.is the baby in danger? Pls let us know

 
At 2:34 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I would just like to say that the reason that they tell you not to have sex for 6 weeks is not because they don't want you getting pregnant. It's because your uterus is not healed! and you are not supposed to introduce it to any foreign bacteria! INCLUDING TAMPONS<< and last I checked those don't get you pregnant! COME ON NOW PEOPLE. I didn't have sex until I was 7 weeks postpartum. Because I'm smart.

 
At 5:01 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Ok so I just had my baby August 14 and n 13 days the father and I finally had sex. All the time now. But I haven't had a period yet....could I b prego again?

 
At 6:58 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I had a baby on 02 july n now my period nt cuming again,should i be pregnant again? Pls lnt me knw fast.

 
At 9:59 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I wanted to reply to the comments about TRYING to get pregnant as soon as possible after giving birth. I understand that some people might want to get pregnant again because of a loss of the child, but keep in mind that you may be setting yourself up for more disappointment. Having less than six months between pregnancies often leads to a higher rate of miscarriage, because the uterus/body in general hasn't had time to recover and strengthen, and it can be hard for it to physically handle the weight of the baby and the other physical stress pregnancy puts your body through. Losing a child is a sad thing, but patience might be the best way to bring another child into your life and avoid further disappointment.

 
At 4:27 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I just had a baby three weeks ago and me and my husband had sex after less than a week. It didn't really hurt but i didn't rip or get stitched with him. With my daughter i waited two months and it hurt about like my first time did because i ripped with her and had to be stitched up. it's amazing the difference not having those damn stitches makes. I feel 100% already.

 
At 5:06 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Ok so question here i need advice. I had my son 3 months ago tomorrow and we started having sex about 2 or 3 weeks after he was born. I have had 1 period and im now two weeks late on the one i should of had. I took a prego test said neg. but here is the thing with my son all my prego tests were neg til i was 2 1/2 months along my doc had to do an ultrasound to prove i was. My doctor is refusing to do an ultrasound he keeps saying i need to wait but i dnt want to wait if i am i need to know. and i am breastfeeding only. So what do u think?

 
At 10:50 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I had a c section on November 18 and have just a little bleeding. When will it be safe to have sex again? My incision is healed already.

 
At 9:34 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

My little girl is 5 weeks old today. She is my first and it was a vaginal delivery. I tore but only a little and I have had a very swift recovery- I walked to the cafeteria four floors down for breakfast the next morning and I didnt take any pain medication since the delivery.

My husband and I resumed sex 11 days ago. I was a little sore and we couldn't go all the way the first time but a week ago, it was GREAT! Probably the best ever! Multiple orgasms!

I am breastfeeding but also supplementing with formula because Sophia was a big baby and was drinking 4 ounces every three hours and I can't keep up with that.

I do worry that I may have ovulated and could be pregnant after reading all of this info. I know a lady who EXCLUSIVELY breastfed and conceived after only three weeks so it's probably best to use protection either way!!

 
At 12:31 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Wife and i made it 7 days and it was like a roller coaster; awesome, until you look down then you start to get sick. But it was def worth the wait and there were no lines.

 
At 5:32 AM, Anonymous Sarah said...

I started my periods right after my delivery and for some reason it became a monthly even tough I was breast-feeding.. My Gynec did not believe me, but thats how my body is.. And to make things worse, my periods were heavy and my baby girl a big fusser. I used to use night time pads even through the day and the real life-saver was these special leak-proof panties called adira period panties that I bought from adirawoman.com... Real Life-Saver it was.

 
At 3:14 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I had sex today and my baby is 1 week old and have stitches and I am still bleeding but it wasn't painful

 
At 7:12 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I had my 3rd baby 9weeks ago, with no tear. It is common practise in african communities to wait for 40days before being intimate with your partner. I guess the reasons being, letting the uterus heal, giving the mum ample time to rest, and preventing unwanted conception. But then again, where is the time and energy to have penetrative sex, I am always tired and sleepy and by the time he comes home from work, he goes to sleep earlier than I do. So waiting for 6wks postpart' is recommended, to give your body adequate time to heal. Ps. Had my menses exactly 5wks after delivery! Same with my 2nd and 1st baby and my doc told me my fertility levels are high, and I'm exclusively b.feeding!

 
At 10:39 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

need to get pregenacy and am a breastfeeding a baby and my baby is 8month nw i want to take in pz what can i do pz

 
At 5:35 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Did you get pregnant

 
At 2:52 AM, Blogger MA said...

You girls are lucky. Almost 5 months postpartum and husband still sleeping on the sofa :( And I have lost all my pregnancy weight!!

 
At 1:11 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Just had my third baby after6 years of not being pregnant.. when i had my first child a month after i guess i case out pregnant but didn't know until i was about five to six months since i was still having periods. . Then finally missed one. Lol anyway so with my third baby i started having sex in 3 1/2 weeks or so..3 days after i stopped bleeding yet no period but my man didn't come in me so does that mean I'm not pregnant?

 

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