"Yes some women have found that when they are pregnant their urine becomes darker and can smell stronger than usual. There a few potential causes of this. Pregnant women tend to have a greater sense of smell and taste so if they may be able to better smell their own urine, even though it actually hasn't changed. Some women believe that they can smell the hormone that is produced and released into urine. That hormone is called the human chorionic gonadotropin (hCG), but it is unknown if women can actually smell the hormone or if they are just smelling stronger urine, or as mentioned above, smelling more of their regular urine. Another reason your urine may smell stronger is because you need more water than you are usually drinking. Pregnancy requires more hydration than you may usually need, not only does the baby need water but the embryonic fluid that surrounds the baby has to some from somewhere.
The more water you drink the more water will be released into urine, diluting it and thus reducing the smell. If you drink less water, or require more water due to pregnancy, or even because you are exercising more, then your urine will smell more like ammonia then is may normally.
While stronger smelling urine can be a sign of pregnancy, it is not a useful test. Visit your doctor for a blood test, or try a home pregnancy test. Take the home pregnancy test in the morning when the level of hCG is higher in your urine as home pregnancy tests test for this hormone."
Urine. Ammonia. The smell of urine does not change in early pregnancy. Or late pregnancy.
uhmmm...you should probably get that checked out.
YES. If water intake is less or there is nausea and vomiting of early pregnancy, there may dehydration, leading to concentrated urine. So along with Anti emetic drugs your Gynecologist may give you can take salted water 3 to 4 grams/ liter and fruit juices(To replace body Potassium salts.)
For some women,...yes. no idea why,...but it is very common.
Discharge, whether ovulating or pregnant tends to be clear to white and have no odd smell. Many say they have an increase of discharge with pregnancy. If your discharge seems different by either color or smell you should make a phone call to your doctor's office and speak with a nurse.
Gonna mad and they do (sex) with each other during pregnancy.
Yes, but it also does due to not washing, menopause and thrush.
Have it checked by a doctor but yeast infections are quite common when pregnant.
It actually doesn't have an smell!! It has a strange look though.
if you have developed gestational diabetes it can. sweet smelling urine is a symptom of diabetes.
30% of women will have no nausea during pregnancy. Not having nausea during pregnancy is relatively normal. Studies about nausea during pregnancy have not been able to conclusively determine what exactly it is about pregnancy that can cause nausea. Some researchers suggest that the rapidly changing hormone levels in your body, combined with an enhanced sense of smell and excess stomach acids are to blame for nausea during pregnancy. Another theory suggests that the buildup of a specific hormone known as hCG or Human Chorionic Gonadotropin, which builds up during early pregnancy but starts to level off after about the 12th week of pregnancy, may be responsible for nausea during pregnancy. This would seem to perhaps be the strongest theory, as nausea during pregnancy levels off for many women after their first trimester. Nausea can be one of the earliest signs of pregnancy. While breast tenderness is often the first noticeable sign of pregnancy, nausea usually starts quickly after that. Nausea can begin as early as the second week of your pregnancy. Most of the time, nausea does not start until between the fourth and sixth weeks of pregnancy. This will typically be between five and seven weeks after the end of the last menstrual period. Nausea during pregnancy typically subsides between the 12th and 14th weeks of pregnancy. If you do not experience nausea during pregnancy, you are in the minority, but still within a normal percentage. Not having nausea during pregnancy should not be a major cause for concern. While some research has linked a lack of nausea to an increased rate of miscarriage, but there have been other studies that suggest the opposite. There is no conclusive research to suggest that a lack of morning sickness indicates any sort of problem with the pregnancy