Ladycomp in conjunction with Lunaception:
How the Moon Can Balance Your Hormones and Make You Fertile?
It’s called lunaception!
No, not lunatic-ception, as some husbands would probably call it. LUNA-ception, meaning the moon + conception.
The book, Lunaception was published by Louise Lacey in 1974. The concept is that women’s menstrual cycles have traditionally been synchronized with the phases of the moon. According to Lacey, we should menstruate with the new moon and ovulate when the moon is full.
Katie Singer, author of The Garden of Fertility and Honoring Our Cycles, writes:
In the late 1960s, Louise Lacey, a writer, realized that being on the Pill took her body away from its natural rhythm. She went off it, and subsequently had very irregular cycles. She began reading about circadian rhythm and the sexual cycles of some primates, which suggested peaks of sexual activity relating to the lunar cycle. Lacey wondered if the moon’s cycles relate to human reproduction, and if so, how? She wondered if artificial lights interrupt the moon’s effect.
A newspaper article that reported the effects of night-light on the menstrual cycle then caught her attention. John Rock (the Ob/Gyn whose experiments with giving infertile women synthesized progesterone led to the creation of the Pill) and physicist E.M. Dewan found that women’s menstrual cycles became regular by sleeping in complete darkness Days 1-13, sleeping with a 100-watt bulb burning all night (under a lampshade in their bedroom) Days 14-17, and then returning to sleeping in complete darkness until the new period began.
Thrilled by the possibility that she could return to healthy cycles, Lacey tried variations on the above experiment, beginning in 1971. She also began to chart her temperature. She found that sleeping in complete darkness except for three nights each cycle (when she slept with a 40-watt bulb under a lampshade or with a 75-watt bulb beaming a shaft of light from a nearby bathroom (essentially mimicking full-moon light) triggered ovulation. She called the technique Lunaception, and found that it could be used to direct her fertility — and that of her women friends. By avoiding intercourse on the days they slept with light, Louise Lacey and 27 of her friends developed regular, healthy menstrual cycles, and used Lunaception to avoid pregnancy effectively until menopause.
Oh, but how much easier would it be with a Ladycomp to avoid pregnancy!
Lacey says that when women practice lunaception, their cycles naturally sync up with the phases of the moon. She says that lunaception “optimizes your reproductive health”.
Why Practice Lunaception?
Even if we aren’t trying to get pregnant, we can use lunaception to prevent pregnancy. WHY NOT MAKE IT EVEN SIMPLER AND USE THE LADYCOMP. We can also use lunaception to balance our hormones. THAT SOUNDS GREAT: LADYCOMP AND BALANCED HORMONES, PERFECT MATCH! (Oh, and don’t forget your Maca powder)
And who doesn’t want to do that? Who out there doesn’t suffer from PMS or hot flashes or what-have-you?
According to Katie Singer, controlling the light when we sleep can help women in a variety of situations to strengthen their cycles:
Women with anovulatory cycles have become ovulatory.
Women with unclear mucus readings develop discernible, healthy mucus build-up.
Cycles that had been very short (26 days or less) or very long (35 days or more) become 27-31 days long.
FSH levels become healthy.
Spotting at various times during the cycle is significantly reduced.
Progesterone levels are strengthened.
Women with a history of miscarriage(s) are able to sustain pregnancy.
Premenopausal women develop a more discernible mucus pattern; and the intensity of their premenopausal symptoms, including hot flashes, sleeplessness, and mood changes are reduced.
Getting Back in Touch with doing Bible things in Bible ways! God’s a genius!
I think it so cool to think that God, in his infinite wisdom, has it all figured out. I can imagine a ancient israelite on his journey home, looking up to see a full moon and thinking to himself, “It’s baby making time!”
And the women knew exactly the write time to allow her man to approach her. Why do you think it took one sexual encounter to become pregnant? Making love under that full moon equals a baby, baby.
This whole thing makes perfect sense to me. Think about it. A full moon looks like a pregnant belly. Just like an egg, which is the very symbol of fertility.
It makes sense to me that we need the moon for our fertility and hormonal health.
How to Practice Lunaception
Nowadays, most people live in cities and are not able sleep by the light of the moon.
If you live in the country, you may be able to leave your blinds open in your bedroom. But if you live in the city, you can artificially simulate the phases of the moon.
Lacey writes:
If your cycle doesn’t match with the moon’s, keep your bedroom dark until your cycle matches the moon’s cycle. You will find you are likely to get into a match with the moon much more quickly that way. Then use the nightlight as above.
How will you do this?
First, you must find drapes or covers for your windows. They must be thick enough so that no light comes in, no matter the source. To test them at night, close the door, turn off the lights in the room and hold up your hand to the covered windows. Can you see your hand from the street light or passing cars? If so, the drape or cover isn’t thick enough.
Secondly, you must make arrangements so as to protect yourself from any lights that turn on or off during the night, such as any light that might shine through when someone opens the bedroom door. Those lights must have a red bulb, which you can buy at your hardware store. As with a normal fire, red lights will not trigger ovulation prematurely.
Third, you may need one red light in the bathroom, too, if it is anyone’s habit to turn a light on there at night.
Your bedroom now duplicates nature’s way. The only other manipulation of light is in mid-month. Put a small white nightlight, 15 to 25 watts, on the other side of the room. On the 14th or 15th day of the month, counting from the first day of your menstrual period, turn on that light before you go to sleep. Use it for three nights, and then don’t use it again until your next month. From
Sounds too hard, the good news is, you could JUST use the Ladycomp!
But if you’re up for it, go for it! Lunaception with Ladycomp is a great combo, with great benefits!

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