Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) is the most common form of anovulatory infertility in women of reproductive age, characterised by androgen excess, polycystic appearance of the ovary and irregular menstruation. PCOS is also frequently associated with metabolic abnormalities, including increased adiposity and insulin resistance. The origins of PCOS are unknown, however recent findings in animal models strongly implicate androgen signalling in the brain in the development of PCOS pathophysiology. Exposure to androgen excess, either acutely during prenatal development or chronically from a peripubertal timepoint, can drive the development of PCOS-like features in adulthood. Prenatally androgenized (PNA) mice exhibit the cardinal reproductive features of PCOS and increased luteinizing hormone (LH) pulse frequency. This phenotype is associated with increased GABAergic innervation of gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH) neurons, postulated to drive elevated GnRH/LH release and downstream effects. Chronic exposure to di-hydrotestosterone (DHT) from 3 weeks of age drives both reproductive and metabolic PCOS-like features that are ameliorated by selective AR loss from the brain. Here, we aimed to determine whether chronic exposure to DHT drives a similar increase in LH pulsatility and elevated GABAergic innervation to GnRH neurons as seen following prenatal exposure to androgen excess. GnRH-green fluorescent protein (GFP) female mice received either DHT or blank capsules for 90 days from postnatal day (PND) 21 (N = 6-7/group). Serial tail tip blood sampling was used to measure pulsatile LH and fixed brains were collected and immunolabelled for vesicular GABA transporter (VGAT) to assess putative GABAergic terminals associated with GFP-labelled GnRH neurons. Chronic androgen excess from the peripubertal period resulted in acyclicity and increased body weight as expected. However, LH pulsatility was not different between DHT-treated females and controls. Similarly, the density of VGAT appositions to GnRH neurons was not different between groups. Therefore, the programmed changes in the GnRH neuronal network and hyperactive LH secretion that result from prenatal androgen excess are not affected by chronic DHT exposure initiated at 3 weeks of age. These findings suggest that unique central mechanisms are involved in the reproductive impairments driven by exposure to androgen excess at different developmental stages.