When your tiny explorer gets to the walking and climbing stage, both learning opportunities and potential hazards increase for them. To keep kids safe while maintaining an enriching environment, keep these less obvious childproofing tips in mind.
The nine months leading up to delivery day are filled with excitement and challenges. But new moms quickly learn that the nine-or-so months after giving birth come with challenges of their own—and breastfeeding is a common one.
Six weeks ago, you welcomed your first baby, a beautiful daughter, into the world. Since this momentous occasion, you’ve experienced a roller-coaster of emotions. While you absolutely adore spending time with her, you often feel sad and detached. If you can relate to this scenario, you’re not alone. According to the American Psychological Association, approximately one out of every seven new moms suffers from post-partum depression. Understanding the causes of this serious mental issue is the first step to finding the right solutions for you.
“Miraculous,” “emotional,” and “exciting” are a few words we use often to describe pregnancy. But those nine months have plenty of lackluster moments too. Pregnancy can be exhausting, scary, and plain old uncomfortable at times. You’re not alone if you have questions about the side effects that come with carrying a baby. Dr. Beverly from Ogden Clinic’s Women’s Center at McKay-Dee Hospital addresses a few myths and questions about being uncomfortable.
(As seen on KSL.com) Growing a human inside your body has got to be the most complex thing a woman can do without really trying. Pregnancy brings excitement, but also important questions along the way. Dr. Steven Beverly at Ogden Clinic’s Women’s Center at McKay Dee Hospital took time to answer some frequently asked questions moms-to-be have about food and lifestyle restrictions.
First comes love, then comes marriage, then comes a laundry list of things before a baby carriage is even in the picture: morning sickness, prenatal visits, preparing a space for the new addition—and for thousands of couples in Utah, even trying to conceive is a process.