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Not all variations from a typical surge are a problem. But the more you
understand about your own cycle, the more equipped you are to advocate
for your reproductive (and overall!) health. Here are three different
scenarios and what you should do if you spot them.
The rollercoasterIf you're seeing multiple peaks, go with the first one to time intercourse/insemination. As long as your period (or a positive pregnancy test!) comes two week later, this doesn't indicate an issue. But if you miss periods frequently, it's time to talk to your doctor to make sure that you're ovulating.
The Plateau PeakHaving high LH levels for multiple days in a row isn't anything to panic over—as long as your period shows up two weeks later. Time intercourse based on the first high-LH day. If you're regularly missing periods, make an appointment to check in with your doctor to share what you've observed about your cycle.
The MIA surgeNo LH surge during your cycle? If you're having regular cycles, this could mean your LH peak is below the detectable baseline, which wouldn't affect your ability to get pregnant (though it does make timing tough!). If there's no LH surge and your cycles are irregular, this could mean you're not ovulating. Don't waste a year trying to conceive before talking to your doctor.
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Timing is everything.
Leaving things to chance can be fun—but also inefficient. With over 99.9% accuracy, our Ovulation Tests predict when you’re about to ovulate. From there, you’ll know to get busy if you’re trying to conceive. Suspect you might not be ovulating? These strips can help you get a clearer picture so you know when to call up your doc.
P.S. Customers love our reusable, collapsible collection cup (sold separately).