In an effort to prevent pregnancy, women should avoid having sex while they’re pregnant, a new study says.
The study, published in the journal PLOS ONE, found that a lack of sex while pregnant, in general, was linked to a lower chance of pregnancy.
People who had sex with partners who weren’t pregnant also had a higher risk of having an abnormal pregnancy.
While this isn’t the first study to link sex to a reduced chance of having a baby, this study is the first to show that the link doesn’t seem to be due to sex itself, the researchers said.
The researchers say that while it’s possible to avoid pregnancy by avoiding sex while you’re pregnant (the study was conducted in the US), it may not be practical for most women because the number of women who have sex while not pregnant can be very high.
The women in the study were all in their 30s and 40s, with a mean age of 47.
In the UK, pregnancy can be considered a “natural state” in which the woman doesn’t have a history of having complications, and in which she’s able to conceive normally.
That’s the case in the United States, where it’s considered the most normal state of being.
“It’s important to note that these results do not mean that there’s no risk of pregnancy when a woman is not pregnant, as the study found that women who were not pregnant were less likely to have a baby than those who were,” Dr. Amy Bouchard, one of the study’s authors, told The Guardian.
“However, they did not find that this increased risk was due to having sex with someone who wasn’t pregnant.
That was very reassuring to us, because it suggests that there are many women who could be at increased risk for pregnancy, but it’s not clear how to prevent them.”
The researchers also noted that women should be aware of the risks of not having sex, especially during the first trimester, when it’s a time of increased risk of certain types of infections.
A lack of sexual activity during pregnancy could also increase your risk of getting cervical cancer, which affects about one in five women.
“There are many different reasons for this,” Dr Bouchar said.
“Some of them are that the body is really good at recognizing when a pregnancy is occurring and when it isn’t, and this can lead to increased risk in the first two weeks.”
Other factors that could increase your chances of getting a pregnancy include having multiple sex partners and being overweight, which is associated with a higher chance of cervical cancer.
But these are just the risks women face.
According to the CDC, about 5 percent of women in their 20s have been diagnosed with a sexually transmitted infection (STI) during their pregnancy.
Women over age 45 are more likely to be diagnosed with an STD, while women over the age of 65 have higher rates.
There are other risks that come with having sex outside of marriage, like depression and substance abuse.