Ovulation calendar

Ovulation Calendar

Welcome! The Elevit ovulation calendar lets you record specific details about your menstrual cycle so you can predict your fertile time more accurately.

Enter the values below to help track your ovulation

To begin your personal record, enter details of your menstrual cycle in the spaces provided. Note that your last menstrual cycle began on the first day of your most recent period. For those with menstrual cycles of varying durations, calculate an average of the last 3 cycles.

  • Beginning of last menstrual cycle? (First day of bleeding)

  • How long is your menstrual cycle?


    Select on a date to fill in your information
  • 1st day of cycle
  • Increased fertility
  • Intercourse
  • Body Basel Temp
  • Ovulation
  • Mucus
  • Today

This calendar should be used as a guide only. Elevit takes no responsibility for the accuracy of the information displayed.

Register now to track daily

Recording your information like your basal body temperature and cervical mucus can help you gain a good understanding of your own menstrual cycle and help build a 'map' highlighting the best days to have sex to conceive.

Register for free membership to save and build your personalised calendar.

3 simple steps to building your ovulation calendar

Step 1

To save your calendar and build a more detailed version, you need to register as a member first. It's easy!

Step 2

Once you've registered, select a date in the calendar above to record your daily basal body temperature, description of your cervical mucus and days of intercourse to help increase your chances of getting pregnant.

Step 3

Hit 'save' and continue to update your calendar daily to help build up a history of the variables that impact on your chances of getting pregnant

Learn more …

  • Your basal body temperature is your resting body temperature. Recording this temperature over a few months can help you more accurately predict when you ovulate. Ovulation usually happens at the beginning of a temperature rise (0.5 degrees) that's sustained for at least 3 days. Factors like heating, travel, time of day, diet, work hours and amount of sleep can affect your temperature.

  • To help record your accurate temperature, it's best to take your temperature at the same time every morning, before getting out of bed, with a fertility or digital thermometer.

  • The cervix is the lower, narrow part of your uterus, which opens into the vagina. Mucus produced by the cervix changes during your menstrual cycle due to hormones, and can help predict your fertility.

  • Your cervical mucus changes appearance and consistency throughout your menstrual cycle. As you get closer to ovulation, it becomes thinner to allow sperm through more easily. Tracking these changes can help predict your most fertile days.

  • When should I check my cervical mucus?

    Record the state of your cervical mucus at the same time every morning.

    Mucus Appearance

    • Before ovulation (just after your period)

      You'll produce very little mucus, if at all. It will be thick, sticky and white or opaque in colour and your vagina will feel quite dry. As sperm require mucus to help meet the egg, there is little chance of getting pregnant at this stage

    • Around ovulation

      Your mucus will be thin, clear and very stretchy (like raw egg white) and your vagina will feel quite wet. You have the highest chance of getting pregnant at this time

    • Approaching ovulation

      Mucus production will increase and become creamy white or cream in colour and your vagina will feel moist. You have a better chance of getting pregnant at this time.

    • After ovulation

      Your mucus will become thick and sticky again and your vagina will start to feel quite dry. Your chance of conception during this stage will start to decline.