8 Uneqpeied Signs ol Pregnancy You Might Not Even Know About

Am I pregnant?
Early pregnancy symptoms can vary from person to person and from pregnancy to pregnancy. You may feel changes in your body before you know you are pregnant, or you may not notice any symptoms at all. Early pregnancy symptoms include missed periods, more frequent urination, breast tenderness, fatigue, and morning sickness.
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What are common pregnancy symptoms?
Everyone experiences different pregnancy symptoms and at different times. Pregnancy symptoms can vary greatly, so it’s important not to compare your pregnancy to anyone else’s.

There are several early pregnancy symptoms that you may not have. The most common symptoms are:

Missed Menstruation: The most common and prominent symptom of pregnancy is missed menses. After conception, your body produces hormones that stop ovulation and the shedding of the lining of the uterus. This means that your menstrual cycle has stopped and you will not have a period after the baby is born. But not having a period is not always a sign of pregnancy. You can also miss periods due to stress, excessive exercise, dieting, hormonal imbalances, or other factors that can cause you to miss periods.
Frequent trips to the bathroom: Before your period, you may notice that you need to urinate more often. This happens because you have more blood than before. During pregnancy, your body’s blood supply increases. Kidneys filter your blood and remove excess waste. This waste leaves your body in urine. The more blood in your body, the more you need to urinate.
Fatigue (feeling tired): Many people experience extreme fatigue early in pregnancy. This symptom of pregnancy is due to the high level of progesterone. Like other early pregnancy symptoms, fatigue improves in the second trimester (after the 13th week of pregnancy). However, it returns in the third trimester for many people.
Morning (and afternoon and evening) sickness: Regardless of the name, this pregnancy symptom can occur at any time of the day or night. Nausea can occur as early as two weeks after conception. Not everyone experiences nausea and there are varying degrees of nausea. You may feel nauseous, but never vomit. About half of pregnant women experience nausea and vomiting. Nausea is normal during pregnancy, but dehydration can cause problems. People who are unable to keep food or liquids down due to extreme nausea may have a condition called hyperemesis gravidarum. If you experience extreme nausea or symptoms of dehydration, contact your healthcare provider.
Sore (and swollen) breasts: Breasts become tender to the touch during pregnancy. The pain may be similar to the feeling of the breasts before menstruation, but more so. Your areola (the area around the nipple) will also darken and begin to enlarge. This pain is temporary and goes away when your body gets more hormones. You may also notice an increase in breast size and a tighter bra than normal.
Remember, the only way to know for sure if you’re pregnant is to take a pregnancy test or have an ultrasound done by your healthcare provider.

What are the early signs of pregnancy?
There are some additional symptoms of early pregnancy, which are not very common. As with most common symptoms, these pregnancy symptoms may not occur. It’s important to remember that everyone is different and experiences pregnancy symptoms differently.

Less common early pregnancy symptoms include:

Spotting (also called implantation bleeding): Although it may seem like a bad sign, light bleeding (spotting) can be a sign that the embryo has implanted in the lining of the uterus. Implantation takes place about 10 days after conception. Implantation bleeding can be small drops of blood or brown discharge from the vagina. It starts during the menstrual cycle and can last from a few days to several weeks. Spotting can make some people think they are on their period and not pregnant.
Appetite, constant hunger, and food aversions: Food can be a challenge in early pregnancy. Some people develop cravings for certain foods or are constantly hungry. Some foods and tastes may seem wonderful in early pregnancy, but others suddenly taste unpleasant. Food aversions during pregnancy can make you dislike things you used to enjoy.
Metallic taste in your mouth: Many people report a metallic taste in their mouth during the early stages of pregnancy. It tastes like a stack of coins in your mouth

Am I pregnant?
Early pregnancy symptoms can vary from person to person and from pregnancy to pregnancy. You may feel changes in your body before you know you are pregnant, or you may not notice any symptoms at all. Early pregnancy symptoms include missed periods, more frequent urination, breast tenderness, fatigue, and morning sickness.
Appointments 216.444.6601
COMPLEX AND LOCATION
REQUEST A COMPLEX
PUT MY CHILD TO THE CLEVELAND CLINIC
What are common pregnancy symptoms?
Everyone experiences different pregnancy symptoms and at different times. Pregnancy symptoms can vary greatly, so it’s important not to compare your pregnancy to anyone else’s.

There are several early pregnancy symptoms that you may not have. The most common symptoms are:

Missed Menstruation: The most common and prominent symptom of pregnancy is missed menses. After conception, your body produces hormones that stop ovulation and the shedding of the lining of the uterus. This means that your menstrual cycle has stopped and you will not have a period after the baby is born. But not having a period is not always a sign of pregnancy. You can also miss periods due to stress, excessive exercise, dieting, hormonal imbalances, or other factors that can cause you to miss periods.
Frequent trips to the bathroom: Before your period, you may notice that you need to urinate more often. This happens because you have more blood than before. During pregnancy, your body’s blood supply increases. Kidneys filter your blood and remove excess waste. This waste leaves your body in urine. The more blood in your body, the more you need to urinate.
Fatigue (feeling tired): Many people experience extreme fatigue early in pregnancy. This symptom of pregnancy is due to the high level of progesterone. Like other early pregnancy symptoms, fatigue improves in the second trimester (after the 13th week of pregnancy). However, it returns in the third trimester for many people.
Morning (and afternoon and evening) sickness: Regardless of the name, this pregnancy symptom can occur at any time of the day or night. Nausea can occur as early as two weeks after conception. Not everyone experiences nausea and there are varying degrees of nausea. You may feel nauseous, but never vomit. About half of pregnant women experience nausea and vomiting. Nausea is normal during pregnancy, but dehydration can cause problems. People who are unable to keep food or liquids down due to extreme nausea may have a condition called hyperemesis gravidarum. If you experience extreme nausea or symptoms of dehydration, contact your healthcare provider.
Sore (and swollen) breasts: Breasts become tender to the touch during pregnancy. The pain may be similar to the feeling of the breasts before menstruation, but more so. Your areola (the area around the nipple) will also darken and begin to enlarge. This pain is temporary and goes away when your body gets more hormones. You may also notice an increase in breast size and a tighter bra than normal.
Remember, the only way to know for sure if you’re pregnant is to take a pregnancy test or have an ultrasound done by your healthcare provider.

What are the early signs of pregnancy?
There are some additional symptoms of early pregnancy, which are not very common. As with most common symptoms, these pregnancy symptoms may not occur. It’s important to remember that everyone is different and experiences pregnancy symptoms differently.

Less common early pregnancy symptoms include:

Spotting (also called implantation bleeding): Although it may seem like a bad sign, light bleeding (spotting) can be a sign that the embryo has implanted in the lining of the uterus. Implantation takes place about 10 days after conception. Implantation bleeding can be small drops of blood or brown discharge from the vagina. It starts during the menstrual cycle and can last from a few days to several weeks. Spotting can make some people think they are on their period and not pregnant.
Appetite, constant hunger, and food aversions: Food can be a challenge in early pregnancy. Some people develop cravings for certain foods or are constantly hungry. Some foods and tastes may seem wonderful in early pregnancy, but others suddenly taste unpleasant. Food aversions during pregnancy can make you dislike things you used to enjoy.
Metallic taste in your mouth: Many people report a metallic taste in their mouth during the early stages of pregnancy. It tastes like a stack of coins in your mouth

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