If you think you've got a handle on the approximately nine month process that occurs after an egg and a sperm meet up, then why don't you test your knowledge?
Most home tests are 97 to 99 percent accurate when used correctly.
Stop the finger pointing. In about 40 percent of infertility cases, the problem lies with the male, while in another 40 percent, the problem lies with the female. In the remaining 20 percent of infertility cases, the problem is either a combination of both partners or some unexplained problem.
When a sperm and an egg merge, they first form a single-celled organism called a zygote. The zygote divides over the course of a few days to become an embryo, and at eight weeks, the embryo becomes a fetus.
By the fifth week of pregnancy, an ultrasound may be able to pick up a heartbeat, as the heart is forming along with the brain and spinal cord.
The fetus weighs in at 1 ounce and measures about 3 inches at 12 weeks.
The fetus begins to hear between weeks 16 and 20.
The fetus is covered with vernix casosa, a white greasy substance that protectes the skin from amniotic fluid in the uterus, but the term for the fine hair that covers the baby until the 35th week is lanugo.
When a pregnant woman is diagnosed with gestational diabetes, it means she's not producing enough insulin. She'll have to control her blood sugar with dietary changes and may need insulin injections.
The myth claims that carrying high means it's a girl, but in actuality, the fetus' position in the mother's abdomen bears no relation to its sex.
The cervix stretches from 3 centimeters to 10 centimeters when preparing for delivery.