At 41 weeks pregnant, you’re probably around 1 week after your expected due date and may be feeling both exhausted and excited to see your baby.
At 42 weeks pregnant, you’re now considered to be in the category of post-term pregnancy. Don’t worry, though, many women miss their expected due date and most babies emerge from the womb by the end of week 42. Pretty soon, you’ll be able to meet your baby in the outside world for the first time.
When you’re 14 weeks pregnant you are at the beginning of your second trimester. This means that your risk of miscarriage has dropped dramatically, and the symptoms of pregnancy you felt in the first trimester will likely start to lessen.
When you’re 30 weeks pregnant, your baby bump starts to become a conversation starter. You’ll be noticeably pregnant, and your belly will be getting bigger by the day.
When you’ve been pregnant for 15 weeks, you’ve probably started getting used to the adaptations and changes that your body has been experiencing during the first fifteen weeks of pregnancy.
As you enter week 31 of pregnancy, your baby is nearly completely developed. He or she will have five functioning senses, their brain will be getting bigger and smarter, and their muscles and bones are strengthening on a daily basis.
Reaching 16 weeks of pregnancy means that you’re nearing the halfway mark. You’re well into the second trimester now, which means that the likelihood of miscarriage has reduced dramatically, and the harsh early symptoms of pregnancy will have reduced.
You’re probably starting to feel like a pregnancy veteran at 17 weeks pregnant, and with good reason. Your body has gone through some profound changes in the first 16 weeks of pregnancy and will continue to do so as you enter week 17 and approach the halfway point of the entire gestational period.
It’s been 18 weeks since the official start date of your pregnancy, and 16 weeks since conception. Remember, pregnancy is counted since the first day of your last menstrual cycle.