At the moment, the recommendation is to try and avoid getting pregnant for anyone because as I said if you are pregnant, you become vulnerable. There is no evidence that a pregnant woman is more likely to get the infection as compared to a non-pregnant., However, the complications, the symptoms can be more severe later on in pregnancy, in the third trimester of pregnancy. This has been seen with other viruses as well including the influenza virus. It also depends on what age group you are, if you are someone who’s in the early thirties or mid-thirties, you can try it this time because you don’t want to take that chance. We do not know a lot of things about this virus we don’t know how it is going to be. There are no cases about early pregnancy problems, however, we don’t know if it’s getting transmitted, we’ve had two cases of a vertical transmission, which means it could be transmitted to the baby. We don’t know if it’s going to cause any problems for the pregnancy. If you are someone who can avoid it, it is better to wait, and hopefully, in 3-4 months, it will go back to some normality. If you are someone that is 42-44 and you’re trying, with every six months passing by, your chances will decrease, so perhaps you can take that risk. We also have to decrease the workload for NHS as they are facing this crisis, they need more and more people on the front line, and if we do get pregnant, that is another additional person going to NHS for treatment.