if you get a really thick white vaginal discharge does it mean ur pregnate??!!?


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i had sex a few days ago for the first time and now im freaking out because i have a thick, lotion like discharge. there is no odor and it is not sticky its thick but smooth. i want to know if it has any thing to do with pregnancy.

please help!

18 Replies to “if you get a really thick white vaginal discharge does it mean ur pregnate??!!?”


  2. No its normal. Its just discharge. Discharge isnt a sign of pregnant. Although it is present through out pregnancy. But its naturally part of a womans body, pregnant or not.

  3. my g/f had that when we had sex for the first time and she hadnt had sex in 7 months. you most likely arent, that just happens sometimes i think. i also heard that women can give themselves symptoms of pregnancy if they are convinced that they are pregnant.

  4. one you wouldnt no that quickly
    and 2 how old are you and y werent you wearing a condom
    yes you do get discharge when you are pregnant but if its like egg white and thick it usualy means youre ovulating
    sperm can live up to 7 days so if that was ovulation discharge theres a good chance u could become pregnant
    and you wouldnt no if u had an std that quick but now u have to start having papsmears

  5. oh honey,it could be simply a yeast infection from some kind of forien "dirt" BUT,since normal discharge is usually affected by a change in amount of natural bacteria that we consume………….. go to the nearest downtown areas free clinic…..dress bad,tell them youre at least 18,homeless and had your id stolen-they wont question it….then a full std test done- theyll give you the medicine for free and its totaly private – good luck

  6. no because the vagina naturally cleans itself so i wouldn't worry too much. but i would get it checked

  7. Oh, the jokes that are coming to mind right now, but I will spare you. This discharge has nothing to do with pregnancy, so don't worry about that. Nonetheless, I would see a practioner.

  8. If the discharge is thick and stringy like egg white (by stringy I mean get some between 2 fingers and pull your fingers apart and see if it stretches with your fingers like an egg white would (hence the name EWCM Egg White Cervical Mucus) this is a sign of ovulation)

    If the discharge is not stringy then its probably just normal discharge as you say it has no foul odour so its probably not thrush as this causes a bad smell and itchyness…

    As for pregnancy – no you wouldnt have signs like that so early – it is possible though that you could fall pregnant if you are ovulating as the sperm can live in your body for some days and if your ovulating now you could still fall pregnant.

    Best thing to do is go and see a Dr and see what he has to say about it.

  9. Not to scare you but you may have a sexually transmitted disease. You need to see the doctor ASAP.

  10. no. That happens every month to women when they are in their fertile period. The smooth consistency feeds and nourishes the sperm, and also helps move it and store it. When the discharge turns sticky, that means the time for getting pregnant is past.

  11. That could be a sign of various STDs, or even a yeast infection. The latter is particularly likely if he is uncircumcised (bacteria can gather under the foreskin).

  12. It could be a mixture of the guy's sperm and your own discharge. Ever heard of the term cream pie? LOL. Go look it up if you haven't. It's pretty disgusting.

    If you used a condom, I wouldn't worry about it. Your diet can also affect your discharge, but I'm thinking it has something to do more with the fact that you're having sex.

  13. if you had sex just a few days ago no test or signs in the world are going tell you if you're pregnant.
    What goes in must come out. The discharge is sometimes just a normal part of growing up. I have had this exact same kind of discharge for the last 17 years. I have not been pregnant except for twice. So to answer your question, no this type of discharge does not mean you are pregnant. Use a condom and other means of birth control. Because anyone asking these questions are not ready to become a parent.

  14. The Signs and Symptoms of Early Pregnancy
    Am I Pregnant?
    “Am I pregnant?” is probably the most common health question women ask. The signs and symptoms of early pregnancy are easy to recognize – even more so when this is not your first pregnancy. Whether this is your first, second, or third pregnancy, the signs and symptoms are the same. However during one pregnancy, you may experience incredible breast pain or nausea and vomiting, while during another pregnancy you might not experience these symptoms at all. The simple fact is that each pregnancy, just like each newborn, is different and you can’t count on having the same symptoms or the same intensity of symptoms during consecutive pregnancies.
    Early Pregnancy Signs and Symptoms
    ·Swollen, tender, or sore breasts and/ or nipples – Often this is the first physical sign of pregnancy.
    In fact, some women know when they are pregnant based on this sign alone. The reason breasts and/ or nipples are often sore, swollen, or tender during early pregnancy is because the breasts are undergoing changes to prepare for breastfeeding. The reason for this is the increased production of the hormones estrogen and progesterone that occurs and the breasts and/ or nipples are often particularly painful during a first pregnancy.
    ·Fatigue or unusual tiredness – Early pregnancy is time when a woman’s body is working very hard to keep up with the changes that occur. This means increased hormone production, as well as the fact that the heart is pumping harder and faster due to the escalation of blood flow – necessary to bring nutrients to the growing fetus. Increased progesterone production is the primary reason for the extra fatigue most pregnant women experience early in their pregnancy. Progesterone, known to cause sleepiness and a natural central nervous system depressant, is the reason this occurs. Another reason for fatigue and unusual tiredness during early pregnancy are the emotional extremes experienced often during pregnancy. It’s not uncommon for a pregnant woman to burst into tears for no apparent reason other than the hormonal fluctuations that occur during this time. This symptom is also a sign to get more sleep before your baby arrives when you’ll need your energy to care for your newborn baby.
    ·My Period is Late, Am I Pregnant? – The most common reason for missing your period is pregnancy and this is often the first sign that makes you suspect pregnancy. Only a pregnancy test followed by a pelvic exam, can tell you positively whether you are pregnant. Once your health care provider rules out pregnancy as the cause of your late or missed periods, the next step is usually to rule in or out several other possible explanations for absence of menstruation or amenorrhea.
    ·Light bleeding and/or cramping – The most common reason for light bleeding during early pregnancy is implantation. Implantation bleeding occurs when the fertilized egg implants itself in the uterine lining and usually occurs about 10 to 14 days after conception. Bleeding caused by implantation is very light, often the only sign you might notice that indicates implantation has occurred is a small (can be as small as a pinhead followed by no further bleeding) spot of blood left on your panties.
    Cramping that is similar to menstrual cramps occurs very early during pregnancy and happens when the uterus begins to expand to make room for the embryo to develop into a fetus that continues to develop for a total of 40 weeks gestation when your baby is born.
    ·Morning sickness – Nausea during pregnancy can occur with or without vomiting. While morning sickness is most common between weeks four and eight during pregnancy, many women experience this symptom beginning about two weeks from their date of conception.
    Morning sickness is a misnomer since it can, and often does, occur at anytime of the day or night. The most common reason for this symptom seems to be the rapid rise in estrogen, produced by the fetus and placenta. Another trigger for nausea is odors. During pregnancy, a woman’s sense of smell increases considerably and can make almost anything from everyday household odors, foods, perfume, and smoke, to name a few, trigger a bout of morning sickness or nausea and vomiting.
    The most common foods to trigger morning sickness are coffee during the first weeks of pregnancy, meat, dairy products, and spicy foods. However, it’s essential to understand that literally anything can trigger nausea and/ or vomiting during pregnancy. In fact, I personally know someone who became nauseated during one of her pregnancies every time she passed a microwave in operation.
    ·Running to the bathroom – During the first trimester of pregnancy, it’s easy to believe you might have to “move” into your bathroom since it seems you are constantly running to make to the bathroom. The growing uterus causes frequent urination during pregnancy. The first and third trimesters of pregnancy are typically when the most intense frequent urination happens.
    While the signs and symptoms of early pregnancy listed on the previous page are the most common, other symptoms can, and often do, occur in pregnancy. Other pregnancy symptoms include:
    ·Headaches – Headaches that occur during pregnancy are often intense and caused by increased hormone levels.
    ·Mood swings – Don’t think you’re crazy if you suddenly develop atypical mood swings or if you are unusually emotional during pregnancy, these are very normal reactions during pregnancy. Many times, pregnant women burst into tears for reasons that are unclear to anyone, including the pregnant woman. Another symptom caused by increased hormone levels.
    ·Feeling weak, faint, or dizzy – Caused by the circulatory system as dilation of the blood vessels occur.
    Low blood sugar, early in pregnancy, also triggers these symptoms.
    ·Increased basal body temperature or BBT – Your basal body temperature is your temperature immediately upon rising in the morning. BBT normally increases during ovulation and decreases when menstruation occurs. However, when pregnancy takes place increased basal body temperature continues after menstruation is late. BBT is a good indicator of pregnancy for women who have used it, either to prevent pregnancy or when trying to get pregnant.
    ·Constipation – Food digests slower than usual during pregnancy due to increased progesterone production. Slower digestion sometimes causes constipation during pregnancy.
    I have one or more of these symptoms, does that mean I am pregnant?
    Not necessarily, sometimes these signs and symptoms mean that you’re sick or that menstruation is about to begin. Another point to remember is that while these symptoms are common during pregnancy, sometimes none of these symptoms occurs.
    If you experience the signs and symptoms of pregnancy, buy a home pregnancy test and see your doctor – either to begin prenatal care and confirm your pregnancy or to determine the cause of your symptoms if you’re not pregnant.
    Tip: Keep track of your periods. Mark the first day, as well as the last day, of your period on a calendar – day one of the menstrual cycle is the day your period starts and is the basis for determining due dates during pregnancy.
    Source: MayoClinic.com, Early Signs and Symptoms of Pregnancy: Things You Might Notice Before You Start Prenatal Care, accessed 07/23/06

    Videos about childbirth, pregnancy, and parenting, birth control.


    Pregnancy: Symptoms and emotions in the first trimester
    The first few months of pregnancy are marked by an invisible — yet amazing — transformation. Knowing what to expect can help you face the months ahead with confidence.
    Your body
    Within two weeks of conception, hormones trigger your body to begin nourishing the baby — even before tests and a physical exam can confirm the pregnancy. Here are some common physical changes you may notice early on.
    ·Tender breasts. Increased hormone production may make your breasts unusually sensitive. Your breasts will probably feel fuller and heavier. Wearing a more supportive bra may help.
    ·Bouts of nausea. Many women have queasiness, nausea or vomiting in early pregnancy — probably due to normal hormonal changes. Nausea tends to be worse in the morning, but it can last all day.
    Eat small, frequent meals throughout the day to help relieve this pregnancy symptom. Suck on hard candy. Try ginger ale or ginger tea. Avoid foods or smells that make your nausea worse.
    ·Unusual fatigue. You may feel tired as your body produces more blood and prepares to support the pregnancy. Your heart will pump faster and harder, and your pulse will quicken. Intense, changeable emotions also may take a toll on your energy level.
    If you're fatigued, rest as much as you can. Make sure you're getting enough iron and protein. Include physical activity in your daily routine, such as a brisk walk.
    ·Dizziness. Normal circulatory changes in early pregnancy may leave you feeling a little dizzy. Stress, fatigue and hunger also may play a role.
    To prevent mild, occasional dizziness, avoid prolonged standing. Rise slowly after lying or sitting down. Keep blood sugar from falling with occasional snacks, such as dried fruit or low-fat yogurt. If you start to feel dizzy while you're driving, pull over. If you're standing when dizziness hits, sit or lie down.
    Contact your health care provider if the dizziness is severe and occurs with abdominal pain or vaginal bleeding. Rarely, this may indicate an ectopic pregnancy, in which the fertilized egg implants itself outside the uterus.
    ·Increased urination. You may need to urinate more often as your uterus presses on your bladder during the first few months of pregnancy. The same pressure may cause you to leak urine when sneezing, coughing or laughing.
    To help prevent urinary tract infections, urinate whenever you feel the need to. If you're losing sleep due to middle-of-the-night bathroom trips, drink less fluid in the evening. If you're worried about leaking urine, panty liners may help you feel more secure.
    Your emotions
    Pregnancy may leave you feeling delighted, anxious, exhilarated and exhausted — sometimes all at once. Even if you're thrilled about being pregnant, a new baby adds emotional stress to your life.
    It's natural to worry about your baby's health, your adjustment to motherhood and the increased financial demands of raising a child. You may wonder how the baby will affect your relationship with your partner or what type of parents you'll be. If you work outside the home, you may worry about your productivity on the job and how to balance the competing demands of family and career.
    You may also experience misgivings and bouts of weepiness or mood swings. To cope with these emotions, remind yourself that what you're feeling is normal. Take good care of yourself, and look to your partner and family for understanding and encouragement. If the mood changes become severe or intense, consult your health care provider for additional support.
    Your relationship with your partner
    Becoming a mother takes time away from other roles and relationships. You may lose some of your psychological identity as a partner and lover — but good communication can help you keep the intimacy alive.
    ·Be honest. Let your partner know that you need his presence, support and tenderness — sometimes without sexual overtones. Identify the stress points in your relationship before they become problematic.
    ·Be patient. Occasional misunderstandings and conflicts are inevitable. Consider both sides. If your partner dives into his work, for example, you may feel hurt and rejected because it appears as though he's withdrawing from your relationship. Your partner, on the other hand, may simply be trying to provide more security for your family.
    ·Be supportive. Encourage your partner to identify his doubts and worries and be honest about what he's feeling — both the good and the bad. Do the same yourself. Discussing your feelings honestly and openly will strengthen your relationship and help you begin preparing a home for your baby.
    Appointments with your health care provider
    Whether you choose a family physician, obstetrician or nurse-midwife, your health care provider will treat, educate and reassure you throughout your pregnancy. He or she is there to help you celebrate the miracle of birth.
    Your first visit will focus mainly on assessing your overall health, identifying any risk factors and determining your baby's gestational age. Your health care provider will ask lots of questions about your health history. Be honest. The answers you provide will help you and your baby receive the best care.
    After the first visit, you may be asked to schedule checkups every four to six weeks until the last month of your pregnancy, when you may need checkups every week or two. During these appointments, raise any concerns or fears you may have about pregnancy, childbirth or life with a newborn. No question is silly or unimportant — and the answers can help you take the best care of yourself and your baby.

    If you want to know more about pregnancy tests…
    About Pregnancy Tests
    How accurate are Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Tests?
    Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Tests are over 99% accurate when used on or after the day of your expected period.
    I had sex without protection. When should I test?
    We recommend testing at least 19 days after unprotected sex, or from the day you expect your period.
    I am taking the contraceptive pill. When should I test?
    If you are taking the contraceptive pill you may be unsure when to test because the bleeding you experience while taking the contraceptive pill is a "withdrawal" bleed and not a real period. Test at least 19 days since the last time you had sex. If the test is 'Not Pregnant', and you still think you might be pregnant, wait at least 3 days and then do another Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Test.
    I have recently stopped taking the contraceptive pill. When should I test?
    If you have recently stopped taking the contraceptive pill, your periods may be irregular, leading you to test too soon. If you have no idea when your period is due we recommend testing at least 19 days from the last time you had unprotected sex. If the result is 'Not Pregnant' and you still think that you are pregnant, wait at least 3 days and then do a second Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Test.
    I am using an injectable/implant contraceptive or an IUD and think I might be pregnant. When should I test?
    Missing and irregular periods are common with these types of contraceptives, so it is difficult to know when to take a Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy test. We recommend testing from the day you expect your next period or at least 19 days after you had unprotected sex. If you are testing earlier than the day of your expected period, you should use the first urine of the day. Please read about the different Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Tests for more information.
    I am taking clomiphene citrate. When should I test?
    If you are using female fertility therapies like clomiphene citrate, your cycle length may have changed, leading you to test too soon. We recommend testing at least 19 days since you last had unprotected sex. If the result is 'Not Pregnant' and you still think you might be pregnant, wait at least 3 days before doing another Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Test.
    I have recently had a miscarriage or termination and I think I might be pregnant again. When should I test?
    After a miscarriage or termination, hCG may take up to 9 weeks to return to normal levels. If you test during this time, it is impossible to know if a 'Pregnant' result is caused by a new pregnancy or by hCG from your previous pregnancy. In this case, we would recommend that you contact your doctor. If it is more than 9 weeks since your miscarriage or termination, it may be difficult to calculate when to test because your cycle may be irregular. If you have no idea when your period is due, test at least 19 days from the last time you had unprotected sex. If the result is 'Not Pregnant' and you still think you are pregnant, test again in 3 days using a second Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Test.
    What Factors Could Affect My Pregnancy Test Results?
    I am taking the contraceptive pill. Will this affect my result?
    No. However, if you are taking the contraceptive pill you may be unsure when to test because the bleeding you have every month when taking the contraceptive pill is a 'withdrawal' bleed and not a real period. You should test at least 19 days after the last time you had unprotected sex. If the test is 'Not Pregnant', and you still think you are pregnant, wait at least 3 days before another Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Test.
    Could antibiotics affect my result?
    As far as we are aware, they should not. However, if you are taking any medication, please read the instructions before taking a Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Test, or discuss it with your doctor.
    Can drinking too much affect my result?
    Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Tests detect tiny amounts of hCG in your urine. However, if you drink too much fluid before you do any Clearblue® Pregnancy Test it can dilute your level of pregnancy hormone and it could lead to a false 'Not Pregnant' result. Although you might be pregnant, the hCG might be so diluted that Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Test isn't able to detect it. So, try not to drink too much before you take a test and wait until you naturally need to pass urine.
    Does alcohol affect my result?
    No. But drinking lots of fluid can affect the concentration of hCG in the urine sample. So, try not to drink too much before you take a Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Test and wait until you naturally need to pass urine.
    Can any medication or medical conditions affect the result?
    Always read the instructions for any medication you are taking before conducting the test.
    ·Fertility drugs containing hCG can give misleading results (these fertility drugs are usually given by injection and testing too soon after administration may give a 'false' pregnant result).
    ·Other fertility therapies (such as clomiphene citrate), painkillers and hormonal contraceptives (e.g. contraceptive pill) should not affect the result.
    ·If you have recently stopped using hormonal contraception or are using fertility therapies like clomiphene citrate, your periods may be irregular, leading you to test too soon.
    ·If you have recently been pregnant (even if not carried to full term) you may get a false 'Pregnant" result.
    ·Ectopic pregnancy, ovarian cysts, menopause and some very rare medical conditions can give misleading results.
    ·If you do get unexpected results you should discuss them with your doctor.
    I am taking clomiphene citrate, will this affect my result?
    No, fertility therapies like clomiphene citrate will not affect the test. However, clomiphene citrate can alter your normal cycle length and lead you to test too soon. You should test at least 19 days after you last had unprotected sex. If the result is 'Not Pregnant' and your period does not begin, take another Clearblue® Pregnancy Test, allowing at least 3 days between tests.
    Will other fertility drugs interfere with my result?
    Only those containing the pregnancy hormone hCG affect the test result. These drugs are usually given by injection and testing too soon after the injection may give a 'false' pregnant result. You should test no sooner than 14 days from the last injection, unless your doctor or hospital has advised you otherwise.
    More Facts About Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Tests
    How much do Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Tests cost?
    Clearblue® Easy Tests range in price from $10 – $19 depending on how many tests come in the package.
    Where can I buy a Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Test?
    Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Tests are sold nationally in all major drug stores and food stores. They are also available for purchase on many store's websites. Click here to purchase a Clearblue® Easy product on-line. For a complete list of stores where Clearblue® Easy pregnancy tests are sold click here.
    Where can I find the expiration date of a Clearblue® Pregnancy Test?
    The expiration date is printed on the side of the carton just below the lot number.
    How should Clearblue® Easy Pregnancy Tests be stored?
    Clearblue® Pregnancy Tests should be stored at room temperature, 36°-86° F (2°-30°C). As long as the Test Stick is kept in the unopened foil pouch, it will keep until the expiration date shown on the carton.

  15. don't worry, if you only had sex a few days ago it's probably the man's semen just coming out of you. This happens for a few days after sex, semen does stay in you for a few days.

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