Am I pregnant? Take this quiz to find out if there’s a chance you could be expecting a baby

Wondering if you could be pregnant? It’s hard to switch off from it once the seed has been planted. Every twinge or new symptom seems to suggest you could be. But what if you’re just reading into things? 

Take this “Am I pregnant?” quiz to see whether there’s any chance that you may have conceived. It won’t give you a definite answer — the only way to get that is to take a pregnancy test after a late or missed period or visit your doctor — but it will help take you through some of the key factors in determining whether or not you might be pregnant. 

This quiz is provided for informational purposes only and does not constitute medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. We prepared this quiz based on information from the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists.

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Have you had unprotected sex since your last period ended? (FYI, we’re defining unprotected sex here as vaginal intercourse with a man or person with a penis without using any barrier methods such as a condom, diaphragm, spermicides, or contraceptive sponges.)

Yes
No
Did you know?

Sex without protection is essential for conception, but remember, it always comes with risks of transmission of sexually transmitted infections (STIs). Make sure you’re only having unprotected sex with someone you trust and who you know gets tested regularly.

Next question

Did you use contraception? (This includes hormonal contraceptives such as the pill, an intrauterine device (IUD), or the implant, as well as nonhormonal birth control such as the copper IUD, digital contraceptives, and others.)

Yes
No
Did you know?

If you’re using longer-term birth control, it’s unlikely that you are pregnant because the efficacy rates of these contraceptives range from 91% upward (depending on how “perfectly” they are used). No contraceptive method is 100% effective, which means that there is a small chance you could get pregnant while using birth control if you have sex during your fertile window.

Next question

Is your period late?

Yes, it is actually.
No, not yet.
Did you know?

If you’re pregnant, you won’t have a period because your uterus doesn’t need to shed its lining. However, you might be taking this quiz before your period is due, in which case it’s too early to know whether you’re pregnant or not. If this is the case for you, it’s best to come back and take the quiz again once you know if your period hasn’t arrived on time.

Next question

Have you noticed your breasts feeling tender lately, or have they increased in size?

Yes, come to think of it, they have.
No, not that I’ve noticed.
I’m not sure.
Did you know?

Breast swelling or tenderness is a known symptom of pregnancy caused by a surge of hormones.

Next question

Have you felt nauseous or been sick at all?

Yes, I’ve felt nauseous on and off.
No, luckily, no nausea for me!
I don’t know.
Did you know?

Nausea and sickness are common signs of pregnancy, occurring in up to 94% of pregnancies. Pregnancy sickness generally starts before 9 weeks of pregnancy, and for most people, it goes away by 14 weeks.

Next question

Have you noticed you’ve been feeling more tired than normal recently?

Yes, now you mention it, I’ve been feeling unusually fatigued.
No, my energy levels seem pretty normal.
I’m not sure.
Did you know?

It’s common to experience fatigue in the first trimester of pregnancy, thanks to hormonal changes and the demands of creating and circulating extra blood to supply the fetus.

Next question

Has your appetite changed lately? Perhaps you’ve felt less hungry or have been craving certain foods?

Yes, my appetite isn’t what it used to be.
Nope, everything’s the same in that department.
I don’t know.
Did you know?

Change in appetite is a known symptom of pregnancy. This can mean anything from the onset of cravings to new aversions toward certain foods or a noticeable increase or reduction in appetite.

Next question

Have you noticed you need to urinate more often lately?

Yes, I’m always running to the bathroom!
No, my peeing frequency is the same as always.
I’m not sure.
Did you know?

Urinating more often than usual is known to be a symptom of early pregnancy. It can happen because the increased amount of blood in your body can cause your kidneys to process excess fluid, which ends up in your bladder. It’s also worth noting that frequent peeing — if accompanied by pain or a burning sensation — can be a sign of an STI. Make sure you see a doctor if this is what you’re experiencing.

Next question

Are you more bloated than usual, and do you have excess gas?

Yes, I am more bloated and gassy than normal.
No — no change there!
I don’t know.
Did you know?

In the early stages of the first trimester of pregnancy, some people experience bloating and excess gas. This is linked to an increase in the hormone progesterone, which can slow digestion.

Next question
It’s possible that you could be pregnant

To find out if you are, you’ll need to take a pregnancy test. It’s recommended that you take a pregnancy test the day after your predicted period or around 15 days after your assumed ovulation date.

Symptoms such as nausea, vomiting, a missed or late period, tender breasts, and frequent trips to the bathroom can often be early symptoms of pregnancy. But they can also be related to premenstrual syndrome (PMS), stress, and a whole lot of other situations.

If you get a positive pregnancy test, go see your doctor for confirmation. Whatever the result of your pregnancy test, download the Flo app to log your result. There, you can either track your pregnancy or track your cycles to help you navigate your fertile window.

Next level knowledge and insights

Accurate cycle predictions and knowledge of 100+ medical professionals at your disposal.

How Flo can help me?

With over 100+ medical experts, Flo supports women during their entire reproductive lives and provides curated cycle and ovulation tracking, personalized health insights, expert tips, and a fully closed community for women to share their questions and concerns.

Over 240 million people have downloaded Flo, and 48 million people use it on a monthly basis, which makes Flo the most popular women’s health app globally.

It doesn’t seem likely that you’re pregnant this time, but go ahead and take a pregnancy test to be sure

Symptoms such as nausea, vomiting, a missed or late period, tender breasts, and frequent trips to the bathroom can often be early symptoms of pregnancy. But they can also be related to premenstrual syndrome (PMS), stress, and a whole lot of other situations.

Whatever the result of your pregnancy test, download the Flo app to track your cycle and find out more empowering information about your body. It’ll come in handy if you hope to conceive soon or if you just want to track your cycle.

Next level knowledge and insights

Accurate cycle predictions and knowledge of 100+ medical professionals at your disposal.

How Flo can help me?

With over 100+ medical experts, Flo supports women during their entire reproductive lives and provides curated cycle and ovulation tracking, personalized health insights, expert tips, and a fully closed community for women to share their questions and concerns.

Over 240 million people have downloaded Flo, and 48 million people use it on a monthly basis, which makes Flo the most popular women’s health app globally.

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