It’s been a while since I posted a pregnancy test, so this time I figured I’d throw it together.
The pregnancy test is only effective in a very small percentage of cases, and I’d never seen the result of one before.
But the result?
The pregnancy loss was much more devastating than I’d expected, and the birth was also a lot more traumatic.
And, as the story goes, I was pregnant at all, and was expecting a baby.
A little over two months after I was expecting, the first thing I did was go to the local emergency room, where a GP told me I was due.
I went to the hospital, but when I came in, the doctor wasn’t looking for me.
I just sat down and told her everything.
I was on IVF for the first time, and there were no signs of any problems, and she said that she could do nothing.
It was the most frightening feeling I’d ever experienced, and even more terrifying was that she didn’t know what to do about it.
When I told her what I’d been going through, she told me to go to a specialist.
The doctor said she’d do what she could to help, and that it was my fault.
I asked her to do a pregnancy scan, and found out that I was indeed pregnant.
As I’ve explained before, in order to get an IVF test, you have to get a positive result from a pregnancy ultrasound.
The pregnancy scan will reveal whether or not you’re pregnant, but that doesn’t mean that you are.
There are three options for how you can get the scan: a) You can have it done yourself at home, b) you can do it at a clinic, or c) you’ll have to pay for it yourself.
If you’re a regular reader of this blog, you’ll know that I’d rather pay for an IVFS scan than pay for a scan that won’t be able to tell me anything, because if I knew then that I wasn’t pregnant, then I wouldn’t be having sex.
My only option was to have a specialist do the scan.
She did it for me, and when I went in, I had to pay her for it, because the scan was a result of her doctor’s consent.
In reality, it wasn’t her doctor, and it wasn, frankly, a bit of a stretch.
During my pregnancy, she performed the scan herself.
I told the GP that I hadn’t asked for it.
I was worried that she was going to say, “No, no, you haven’t asked”.
She said, “Oh no, no.
I’ve never asked you to do something like that.
You just told me what I wanted to hear”.
“But, you said I wasn.
You told me you wanted a scan, that’s all.”
“Yes, I did.
You asked me what you wanted to see.
And it was an ultrasound.”
It’s not the first pregnancy scan I’ve had, but it’s probably the worst.
The scan was performed at a centre that didn’t do IVF, and had to take my sperm sample.
Once the scan came back, the results were, well, not good.
At least not for me; the scan showed no sign of me, so I didn’t get a pregnancy.
To be honest, I don’t think the doctor should have done it.
There are very few people who would have done the scan, because it’s expensive, and because of the risk of miscarriage.
Now, the reason I’ve said this is that, at the time, it was just my own judgement, and not the doctors judgement.
Somehow, the result has changed.
What has changed?
It doesn’t take long for someone to say “no” to a scan.
In a recent article, we heard from a woman who got her pregnancy test done when she was 20.
“It was so painful,” she said.
Then she started having problems, such as: headaches, dizziness, weight gain, and weight loss.
After a week of treatment, she went into labour, and miscarried.
So, now she’s in a hospital with her husband.
This was a pregnancy that was, on paper, okay, but was not.
Instead, the scan suggested that she had gestational diabetes, which is a condition that is linked to birth defects.
Despite having a diagnosis of gestational hypoglycemia, she still had no symptoms and was still able to have her baby.
This pregnancy, though, was one of the most traumatic for me because of what I was going through.
For example, I’d had a vasectomy and had a pregnancy tested, but I wasn