This question is based on a few assumptions, which are based on a couple of Midrashim.
First of all, Shemos Rabbah 9:10 and Tanna D'Vei Eliyahu Chapter 6 say that the Egyptians were punished with the plague of blood because they prevented the Jews from going to the mikveh (Yefeh Toar says they must have kept the tradition of taharas hamishpacha from their ancestors). At the same time, Midrash Tanchuma Metzora § 9 says that the Jewish women, due to the dread placed upon them by the Egyptians, stopped getting their monthly cycles. I would add that there must have been a miracle that they were able to conceive in such large quantities, despite not getting their cycles.
I would say that there's no contradiction here, as the Egyptians were punished for their nefarious intentions, even though in the end no harm was done. However, Anaf Yosef ad. loc., quoting Gevul Binyamin, sees a contradiction, and therefore says that even though the Jews' monthly cycles stopped, they still needed the mikveh after giving birth.
במצרים לא היו רואות דם. והא דאיתא לעיל למה הביא עליהם דם לפי שלא היו מניחין בנות ישראל לבטול מטומאתן הרי שהיו רואין דם ונראה והנה כבר כתיב אשה כי תזריע וכו' ואפילו נפתח הקבר בלא דם אמו טמאה לידה וישראל היו פרים ורבים מאד לכן היו צריכות טהרה במקוה
Since this is all assuming the Jews kept halacha, and we see that the Jews had an unusually large population explosion, how can this be reconciled? Once they gave birth, seemingly they couldn't continue having children with their husbands, as the mikvehs were closed. This Gevul Binyamin created a new problem instead of just answering one (which I anyways feel wasn't a problem). He does give a different answer, but I'm curious according to this one.