Fertility Health Quizzes for Your Worrisome Symptoms

Quizzes for Infertility, PCOS, Endometriosis, and More

Woman taking fertility quiz online
Worried about your symptoms? Take one of our quizzes, and then speak to your doctor about the results. David Aaron Troy/Getty Images

Fertility health quizzes can help you think about possible symptoms you may be experiencing. Some symptoms may give you hope—maybe you're pregnant! Other kinds of symptoms may bring on worry, maybe something is wrong. And sometimes, you may not have even realized you should be worried until you've been asked about a specific problem. Your "normal" may not be truly normal.

These quizzes cannot diagnose infertility or any disease, and they should be used for educational purposes only. Always speak to your doctor if you're concerned about your health.

Infertility Symptoms

For some, their only symptom of infertility is the inability to get pregnant after one year. But others experience other symptoms or risk factors before they try to get pregnant.

What if you don't have any symptoms but you're not getting pregnant? It's important to see the doctor anyway. Don't delay testing because everything seems normal to you.

PCOS Symptoms

PCOS, or polycystic ovarian syndrome, is a leading cause of female infertility. Irregular ovulation, or anovulation, is one symptom of PCOS, but there are others to look out for.

Could you have PCOS symptoms?

Is My Period Normal?

Is your period of average length, or is it shorter or longer than normal? Are your periods very heavy or unusually light? Problems with your period can hint to possible fertility problems.

For many women, an irregular period or unusual periods symptoms are the first sign something may be wrong.

Here's how to know if your period is normal.

Endometriosis Symptoms

Endometriosis is a condition in which the endometrium, the tissue that lines the uterus, grows in other parts of the body. For some, endometriosis can cause terrible pain. Bad period cramps or painful sexual intercourse can be indicators. However, not everyone with endometriosis has pain. Some will only discover endometriosis after they can't conceive.

Ovulation Symptoms

If you're trying to get pregnant, you want to have sex before you ovulate. How can you know if ovulation is approaching? One way is by paying attention to ovulation signs and symptoms.

Are you concerned you never or rarely ovulate? This is something to talk to your doctor about. If you're not ovulating, you can't get pregnant.

Odds of Conceiving Twins

You probably already know that ClomidIVF, IUI, and other fertility treatments can increase your risk of conceiving multiples. But other factors can also increase your odds for twins, including your height, weight, age, and family history.

This article will help you see whether you have higher odds of conceiving twins compared to the general population, with or without fertility drugs.

Could I Be Pregnant?

Usually, one doesn't want to experience "symptoms"—except when it's pregnancy symptoms. If you have been trying to conceive for a while, you're hoping to feel nauseated and fatigued!

While there are signs and symptoms associated with being pregnant, the truth is you can't really tell if you're pregnant based on how you feel. You really have to wait until your period is at least one day late and take a pregnancy test. That said, there are symptoms associated with pregnancy.

A Word From Verywell

As mentioned above, these articles can't diagnose ​or rule out any medical problem, and they should only be used for educational purposes. However, they can help you help your doctor.

Jot down notes on symptoms or questions that raise concerns. You may not have realized, for example, that abnormal hair growth can be a symptom of PCOS. Your doctor may not know you have this problem if you wax or pluck away the evidence. As always, if you're concerned about your health please make an appointment to see your doctor.

6 Sources
Verywell Family uses only high-quality sources, including peer-reviewed studies, to support the facts within our articles. Read our editorial process to learn more about how we fact-check and keep our content accurate, reliable, and trustworthy.
  1. Bellver J, Rodríguez-tabernero L, Robles A, et al. Polycystic ovary syndrome throughout a woman's life. J Assist Reprod Genet. 2018;35(1):25-39. doi:10.1007/s10815-017-1047-7

  2. O'flynn N. Assessment and treatment for people with fertility problems: NICE guideline. Br J Gen Pract. 2014;64(618):50-1. doi:10.3399/bjgp14X676609

  3. Parasar P, Ozcan P, Terry KL. Endometriosis: Epidemiology, diagnosis and clinical management. Curr Obstet Gynecol Rep. 2017;6(1):34-41. doi:10.1007/s13669-017-0187-1

  4. Su HW, Yi YC, Wei TY, Chang TC, Cheng CM. Detection of ovulation, a review of currently available methods. Bioeng Transl Med. 2017;2(3):238-246. doi:10.1002/btm2.10058

  5. Latar IL, Razali N. The desire for multiple pregnancy among patients with infertility and their partners. Int J Reprod Med. 2014;2014:301452. doi:10.1155/2014/301452

  6. Gnoth C, Johnson S. Strips of hope: Accuracy of home pregnancy tests and new developments. Geburtshilfe Frauenheilkd. 2014;74(7):661-669. doi:10.1055/s-0034-1368589

By Rachel Gurevich, RN
Rachel Gurevich is a fertility advocate, author, and recipient of The Hope Award for Achievement, from Resolve: The National Infertility Association. She is a professional member of the Association of Health Care Journalists and has been writing about women’s health since 2001. Rachel uses her own experiences with infertility to write compassionate, practical, and supportive articles.