If you want to be sure if you're pregnant, take a pregnancy test. You don’t even need to wait until you miss your period before testing since Clearblue Digital Pregnancy Test provides results in words up to 5 days before your missed period1. Some women might notice one or two symptoms in the earliest stages of pregnancy. Try the "Am I Pregnant?" quiz below to see if you have any of the typical early symptoms.
What method of contraception are you using?
When is your next period due?
Have you noticed any changes to your breasts?
Have you been feeling sick recently?
How are your energy levels?
Have you been visiting the bathroom to urinate more often than normal?
How is your general mood?
Have you noticed any changes to your appetite?
Based on your answers, it is unlikely, but not impossible, that you are pregnant this cycle. Not all women will experience pregnancy symptoms though, and all pregnancies are different so do not worry. One way you can be certain is to take a Clearblue pregnancy test. If you have any questions or are unsure, contact your healthcare professional.
Based on your answers, there is a chance you might be pregnant. Find out for sure by taking a Clearblue pregnancy test as soon as possible.
Some symptoms might be for reasons other than pregnancy - if you have any questions or are unsure, contact your healthcare professional.
If you're trying to get pregnant, using an ovulation test to identify your fertile days will help you maximize your chances of conception.
- Clearblue Digital Pregnancy Test can be used up to 4 days before the expected period which is 5 days earlier than waiting for the missed period. The amount of pregnancy hormone increases rapidly in early pregnancy. In clinical testing, Clearblue Digital Pregnancy Test detected the pregnancy hormone in 51% of women when testing 4 days before the expected period, 82% at 3 days before, 90% at 2 days before and 95% at 1 day before. If you test early and get a ‘Not Pregnant’ result it is possible that the level of pregnancy hormone may not yet be high enough to be detected. You should test again when you expect your period.
- Gnoth C., et al. Hum Reprod. (2003) 18 (9): 1959-1966.