Pregnancy doesn't mean you have to confine yourself to the couch for 40 weeks. Far from it. Taking regular exercise won't just make you feel better, it can also help with the birth.
A lot of pregnant women experience back pain and pain in the pelvis. Here are some things you can do to ease the pain.
Your LMC will be a really important person in your life over the next few months. He/She is the one responsible for monitoring your health, answering all your questions and being your sounding board.
Chances are the only thing you know about childbirth is that it hurts. And that's enough to scare anybody. One way of dealing with your worry is by getting informed.
A miscarriage is the loss of a life and the loss of a dream. And along with that sense of loss comes worry that you may never have another child.
You might be keen to get rid of some of your baby weight after the birth, but to begin with, walking will have to do, until your midwife gives you the green light to increase your efforts.
It's happening! Grab your bags and head to the hospital. Here is what will happen when you get there.
Breastfeeding is the only thing you can't do. But you're still nearly as important as your partner in the breastfeeding process. That's because help and support are the key to successful breastfeeding.
There is actually only one rule when it comes to buying maternity clothes: Wait, until you really need some.
Your baby’s skin is soft and sensitive. So choose baby clothes with care, for environmental and health reasons as well as comfort. Here are some tips.
You don't have to stop travelling when you're pregnant. You can travel and even fly right up until week 36, as long as you're feeling OK.
Everybody wants to know how long labour will last. The answer is maybe around 20 hours. But it can be shorter. Or longer.
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