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 baby carrier "front pack" or sling is a wonderful accessory during the first months. Your baby gets to snuggle up close, while you get a bit more freedom.
It's not hard to become the best birth coach ever. Start by reading this article and you're almost there.
First of all, to prevent cot death, put your baby down to sleep on their back. And never smoke around your baby.
You don't have to sign up for a class or a gym to get that heart rate going. The only thing you need to do is step out of the house.
Because of its nutritional value, fish is great to eat when you're pregnant. It contains important fatty acids which are crucial to the development of your baby's brain. So eat away - with a few provisos!
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.
Fatigue, weight, joy - double it; you’re having twins! But not to worry. Odds are that you’re going to have two healthy babies.
If you're pregnant, you need to make doubly sure the food you eat is safe, because food poisoning can sometimes harm your baby.
The space is narrow and it can take time. So how does the baby experience delivery? Very little is known about this, but what we do know is it's a tough journey.
Even if you eat a healthy, varied diet during pregnancy, it can be hard to get enough folic acid and calcium, in particular. Multivitamin tablets can be a good solution.
Many medications can affect your baby so always consult with your doctor before starting or continuing any medication during pregnancy.