Answers of Similar Question
Disgruntledcynic answer on 09 May '11 at 17:44
What a great question! Honestly, I'd like a book geared towards women who live in rural or remote areas. I'm currently pregnant with my first child and living in my hometown, which is located in northern Canada (the Arctic for lack of a better term). Every pregnancy book I've read gives great emphasis to the importance of choice; choosing a good doctor or midwife, writing a birth plan and picking a great prenatal class. For women who don't have these options, being reminded that you don't have them is incredibly frustrating! I would love to have the services of a great and experienced midwife, write an extensive birth plan and attend a Bradley Method birth class. Unfortunately, I live in a place where I will have absolutely no control over who delivers my child (whomever's on call, just like nearly every other woman up here), have no choice over my delivery and labour and have only one option for a prenatal class. A book that provided information and support for women despite and because of their lack of control over these choices would be a God send for so many women who don't have them!
Anastasia beaverhousen answer on 09 May '11 at 18:42
After the 6 weeks they CAN deploy you. They don't care about new babies. That's what family care plans are for. It's a shi*ty reg but if they didn't want to deploy women after pregnancy, they wouldn't let them in the military.
Jeremiah_lee_42 answer on 09 May '11 at 20:51
I can tell you, with certainty, that it's possible to be pregnant 3 months after birth. My son is 12 months and 13 days younger than my daughter.
My wife was breastfeeding, yet her fertility returned, and we got pregnant.
If the test is positive, you're almost certainly pregnant.
Let me tell you, the first year was tricky, but now that they're 2 and 3, they love playing with each other, and they have a wonderful relationship. It's not really harder than having one child, just more complicated. I had to do a lot more planning ahead.
Min72 answer on 09 May '11 at 23:56
First off, I'm hoping that school means college.
Well that is a difficult thing to plan for anyone, regular or not. You could start charting your cycles now to see if you can figure out what's going on. If you are talking about being severly irregular it could be very difficult but if you are talking just a few days it may not be that bad.
Try fertilityfriend.com where you can chart your symptoms, tempeture and addition info to help figure out when you ovulate. Then you could do the math and figure out what months you would want to try.
BTW - I don't think it's bad to try to plan a pregnancy.
Noahs answer on 10 May '11 at 01:29
every pregnancy can be different! my wife really enjoyed her pregnancy and has been excited to get pregnant again but first she wants to spend as much time with our first son as she can! we are planning to try for #2 in January when our first will be 17 months so they will be at least 2 years apart!
I see that alot of mommies out there miss being pregnant so they get pregnant again really fast and aren't able to enjoy their first born and regret it once the 2nd comes and wish they had waited a little longer.