How long should I wait for my period to come?

How long should I wait for my period to come?

The average menstrual cycle is about 28 days. This means that about 28 days pass between the first day of your period and the first day of your next period. Not everyone has this textbook cycle, though. You may find that your periods typically occur every 21 to 35 days.

Can your period be late but not pregnant?

Missed or late periods happen for many reasons other than pregnancy. Common causes can range from hormonal imbalances to serious medical conditions. There are also two times when it’s typical for your period to be irregular: when it first begins, and when the menopause transition starts.

How long can stress delay a period?

If the stress is acute, your period might only be a few days late, but some people who experience severe chronic stress can go months without getting a period.

What can I do if I Can’t get my period?

Hi Jenn, I would recommend that you visit your obgyn or a Naturopathic doctor so that you can start to do some exploring. There are many reasons for missing periods and hormone imbalances – this is what we help women heal. You can also pick up a copy of my book WomanCode – you will find a lot of helpful info there! Alisa Reply Ryan- Yes a girlsays

What does it mean when your period is not coming?

Missing Periods: period isn’t coming at all. in some cases, lack of ovulation shuts down the entire menstrual process. As you heard in the video, this can happen after you’ve used hormonal birth control, if you have PCOS, or for other reasons.

Is it normal to be worried when your period is late?

When your period goes missing, is late, delayed, or just seems to be taking its sweet time to really start, it can be stressful, and of course you worry that you might be pregnant when you didn’t plan to be. We like to know when our period is coming and when it doesn’t show up it can create panic.

Why does my period come a bit later than usual?

An off-kilter ovulation can make your period come a bit later than usual. (Keep in mind, though, that if you’re on a hormonal form of birth control, this won’t be the case, since the contraception you’re taking will guide your menstruation, not your ovulation.)