When you are in your mid-20s and newly married, that honeymoon bliss bubble - sipping cocktails by the pool and planning your life with your new hubby - means that, of course, the "When should we start trying for a baby?" conversation is ramping up.
You've barely left the reception when you have parents, family, and friends asking when you'll be growing your little tribe, and to be honest, you are excited. You've ticked the wedding box and you feel like you are ready.
You say, "Let's try without trying" or, you work out how many social events you have in the following 12 months during which you won't be able to knock back a prosecco or five. Because of course, as soon as you 'decide' you are ready to fall pregnant, you will. It's science.
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But Coach Carr from Mean Girls was wrong: If you have sex, you won't fall pregnant and die.
In fact, you have sex so much and you aren't pregnant - but you do think you will die of exhaustion.
You start to wonder what's happening. You download pregnancy apps and buy ovulation kits. The excitement of trying very quickly (and without you realising) turns into more of a scheduling situation - and the panic starts to set in.