I don't think the Consequence is exactly Conceiving though. What Evelyn wants is for supers to be permanently disgraced, and she wants ordinary people to take care of themselves as she feels her parents should have done. To me the Conceiving feels like a step she has a to take to get to that.
I just saw the movie a couple of hours ago, and after reading this thread and thinking about everything for a couple hours, my current pet theory is this:
OS: Psychology: Being/ Playing a Role
I think this might be a situation where the "new" terminology works well. Helen has assumed the role of superhero, even though she was the one least interested in pursuing that lifestyle. Bob is being the caregiver to the kids even though he feels like being the provider is his job. Evelyn is secretly Screenslaver. The pizza delivery guy has been forced to play the role of Screenslaver by Evelyn.
Helen: Mind: Impulsive Responses/ Preconscious
Helen's impulsive response is to take care of or fear for the family/ the kids. During the phone call with Bob, she jumps out bed, ready to run home at the merest hint of trouble, and Bob has to talk her down. Again during the climax, when it's suggested she go after the plane, Helen instantly reaches for the kids, saying she shouldn't leave them, until everyone convinces her it's for the best.
Helen appears to have some issues with Worth in particular. There's a couple of times when she responds with an appreciative look to Evelyn for recognizing her strengths, and she's defensive in response to Bob's attitude when she gets the job, insisting "Oh, I know I'll be great," and she gets defensive again later when Evelyn suggests she had been in Mr. Incredible's shadow in the old days.
During the climax it is shown that the kids, even baby Jack Jack, can take care of themselves, and Helen shows absolutely no angst at the prospect of them all going after a group violent criminals together. She appears to have Changed.
Bob: Situation: Progress/ How Things Are Changing
Bob is not a progressive guy. He just assumes he'll be the face of Winston's pro-super campaign and is a bit annoyed that Helen will be in the spotlight. He complains "They keep changing math." Jack Jack's unpredictable and constantly changing powers prevent Bob from sleeping. The Incredibile goes from wrecked beyond hope of repair to being owned by some rich guy.
Bob grows into his role as caretaker and out of his resentment toward Helen, but what he wanted is to fight crime as a family, and at the end he gets what he wants. Bob appears to be Staeadfast.
RS: Activity: Doing
This is harder, and the RS is the hardest for me anyway, and I'm not sure it's very well developed here in any case. Conflict here seems to revolve around "What should we do?" How should the kids be raised? Should we encourage them to be superheroes, or should they obey the law no matter what?
Helen and Bob are both doing a lot of stuff, and they're each doing the stuff that has previously been the other's job. It's hard to pick out good RS moments throughout the story. It actually appears to be on total hiatus during the third quarter, when Helen is tracking down Screenslaver and Bob is dealing with Jack Jack's powers.
Writing it all out, I'm starting to think I might have the RS and OS Domains flipped, but it's getting way too late to think much more about it.