Trying to conceive a baby with the Life Choice syringe? Not sure how often you should inject? Read on.
Over the years, we at Life Choice Today have accumulated some ‘common sense’ knowledge about trying to conceive a baby. How’d we come by this, you ask? Well, it’s simple, really – our CEO became a paraplegic after a tragic motorcycle accident. In trying to conceive a baby, he and his wife have experienced first-hand the anxiety of doctors’ visits, the frustration of conflicting doctors’ opinions, and the uncertainty surrounding their future.
At Life Choice Today, we believe that our experience is your advantage. We’ve been through it before, and are committed to helping you avoid the mistakes we made. We also firmly believe that trying to conceive a baby should be a joyous, private process, if at all possible – we’re glad you made the choice to try our Life Choice syringe as one of your first steps toward trying to conceive.
So let’s get down to business – how often should you inject to maximize the chances of success when trying to conceive a baby?
The Answer: It depends on who you ask. We’ve asked a number of doctors this ourselves, and guess what? Different doctors give different answers with different explanations. Some say “Inseminate every three days – don’t overdo it.” Others say “Inseminate every day – you’re trying to conceive a baby, and the ideal time for you could be any day.”
Now, we’re not doctors by any means – in other words, we can’t give you medical advice – but we can share with you what worked for us!
Life Choice: What Worked for Us While Trying to Conceive a Baby
Chart your menstrual cycle. We used the Basal Body Temperature (BBT) method (the thermometer is available here). After some quick research, we found that women tend to ovulate between days 13-15 after the beginning of their menstrual cycle. Do a little research online on how to properly carry out the BBT Charting method.
Inject near your ovulation time. Especially important for women trying to conceive a baby – you’re most fertile when you ovulate. What worked for us was inseminating once 3 days before ovulation, again the day of ovulation, and once the day after.
Relax and above all: have fun. The conclusion we came to is that injection frequency is a matter of personal preference, and of some debate between doctors. What’s most important of all, though, is that you and your partner enjoy trying to conceive a baby. Stress consumes energy – energy that your body needs to conserve for the act of conception. So take it from us – sit back, relax, and enjoy trying to conceive!