Click Here to Start Increasing Your Metabolism and Losing Weight


What to Do When You Are Pregnant

Pregnancy and Prohibition of Pregnancy - The Do's

Follow these tips to make sure your spouse is healthy:

* Get all the essential vitamins and minerals daily. According to the U.S. Department of Health & Human Services, women need more iron during pregnancy. And sometimes it's hard to get enough by just eating. Ask your doctor if your partner needs to take daily prenatal vitamins or multivitamins.

* Get 400 micrograms (or 0.4 mg) of folic acid daily in your diet. According to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, getting enough folic acid (or folic acid) reduces the likelihood of some birth defects. Some women eat a lot of certain foods and others take multivitamins to get enough folic acid during pregnancy.

* Eat healthy foods. Freeze it on fruits, vegetables, and whole grains (like wheat bread or crackers). Eat lots of calcium-rich foods (like low-fat or low-fat yoghurt, milk, and broccoli) so your baby needs strong bones and teeth. If you live in areas where fruits and vegetables are not in season, frozen vegetables are a good choice. Avoid giving him plenty of fatty foods (such as butter and fat) to eat. Choose leaner foods when you can (such as skim milk, chicken and turkey without the skin, and fish).

* Let her gain a healthy weight, not excessively. Research shows that women who receive more than the recommended amount during pregnancy have a high risk of obesity. On average, 25 to 30 pounds is a healthy weight for 40 weeks of pregnancy. Check with your doctor to find out how much weight a couple should gain during pregnancy

* Make sure he gets enough sleep (seven to nine hours a night). Aches, pains, worries and bathrooms keep many pregnant women awake at night. For a little sleep, try to get your partner to eat at least three hours of sleep, get some easy exercise (like walking) and avoid long naps during the day. Make sure he sleeps on his left and uses a pillow between his legs and under his stomach to help him feel comfortable

* De-stress. If he can, your partner should control the pressure of his life. When it comes to work and family, she has to think about what she can really do. She has to set boundaries with herself and others. Tell your partner that he or she should not be afraid to say NO to the request for his or her time and energy

* Get the Move! Getting a long and effective workout is good for your spouse and baby. Talk to your doctor about what's safe. Get more guidelines for exercising during pregnancy.

* Get health problems. Talk to your doctor about how your partner's health problems can affect him or her baby. If he has diabetes, make sure he controls his blood sugar levels. If he has high blood pressure, monitor closely. If she's overweight, talk to your doctor about whether she should lose weight.

* Ask your doctor before taking any medication. According to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, prescription, over-the-counter, and herbal medicines can harm your baby. Find out if your partner should continue to take prescription drugs.

* See your doctor regularly. Prenatal care can help keep your spouse and baby healthy, overcome problems and prevent birth problems.

* Consider getting a flu shot. Flu can be dangerous for some mothers. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends vaccination for all women who are at least 14 weeks old during the flu season. Ask your doctor if your partner has a flu shot.

* Make sure she is wearing a seat belt correctly. The seat belt is used properly to protect your partner and your unborn baby in an accident. The American Academy of American Academy recommends that pregnant women wear seat belts that have seat belts and shoulder straps (3 point constraints). Belt belts cannot pass through his stomach. The round rope should go under the belly, along the hips. The shoulder strap should go to the abdomen and between the breasts. If he's not driving, the back seat is the safest place for him to sit.

* Eases pain and pain. Don't just accept the discomfort as part of a required pregnancy. Your spouse can easily be helped with problems related to hemorrhoids, heartburn, and leg cramps.


No comments