Wondering if your breast milk supply is keeping up with your baby's feeding demands? A lot of breastfeeding and pumping moms share this concern. Here are some of the top reasons why your milk supply may be low or decreased – and what you can do about it!
Ready to return to fitness after having a baby? Dr. Samantha Spencer shares how to ease back in safely, and what symptoms to keep an eye out for. In general, it's recommended for new moms to wait about 6-8 weeks postpartum to allow early healing to take place, and then to gradually build back up to their desired intensity.
Carrying and birthing a baby affects the pelvic floor and its functions. Here are some of the things many moms experience, and ways to treat or improve any symptoms you may experience during postpartum.
Many moms have one common concern when they first begin breastfeeding: how much milk should I be making? We often hear moms worry about their breast milk supply, so we put together a list of things that you can do to make sure your little one is getting all the milk that he or she needs!
Finding out you are pregnant usually brings about a mix of emotions such as excitement, nervousness, happiness, anxiety, and even fear. Whether you are a first time mom or a veteran, it is hard to know what to expect during each pregnancy. If you are a new mom, you have probably heard some crazy myths and stories about pregnancy.
Pregnant women tend to receive a lot of gifts. From the baby showers to siblings and friends giving you their baby hand-me-downs, there is certainly no shortage of incoming loot. Recently there has been a surge in what women like to call “Push Presents”, a gift for mom for being pregnant for 9 months and then giving birth.