Dealing with Morning sickness

Morning sickness is the nausea and vomiting that afflicts two thirds of all women in early pregnancy. Unfortunately it doesn’t limit itself to the morning, so pregnancy sickness would be a more appropriate name. Morning sickness is the nauseated feeling you experience in your first trimester. It usually starts out in the morning and wears off as you become active throughout your day. Morning si

ckness is most common during the first 12 to 14 weeks of pregnancy. Although morning sickness is unpleasant, it is usually harmless.

Morning sickness is a misnomer: for many pregnant women the only time they don't feel nauseous is when they're asleep. It affects about eight out of ten women, starting around week six, and for most it stops around 12-14 weeks. Morning sickness is found more often in societies with risky foods as part of their day to day diet. Morning sickness is a natural occurrence for a pregnant woman and a foreign occurrence to the working woman.

Morning sickness is nature's punishment for past sins committed. Prospective mothers who have morning sickness have abused their privilege in all lines. Morning sickness is a natural response for about two-thirds of all pregnant women. The surge in hormones your body makes to keep you pregnant is the most likely culprit. Morning sickness is very common. Most pregnant women have at least some nausea, and about a third have vomiting.

Morning sickness is usually not severe and lasts a short time. However, in a small number of women it can be severe and last the full pregnancy. Morning sickness is not harmful to you or your baby, but if you experience excessive vomiting and cannot keep your food down, you may have hyperemesis gravidarum. Hyperemesis gravidarum can be harmful to you and your baby if severe and left untreated, due to the possible lack of nutrients and electrolyte imbalance. Morning sickness is a term used to describe nausea and vomiting that occurs during pregnancy. It begins around the fourth week and often ends by the twelfth week.

Pregnancy can put your relationships in a vulnerable state, as your daily activities will most likely change, along with your waistline and your emotions. This can put a strain on your relationship with your partner or spouse, as well as your relationship with others. Pregnancy sickness can take over your life for a time. If you get it badly you may find yourself unable to work, to care for your toddler or other children, to cook, shop or run your home. Pregnancy creates extra demands on the body for nutrients such as protein, iron, folate and iodine. Pregnant women need to focus on boosting their nutritional intake, rather than their energy (kilojoule) intake.

Pregnancy sickness is most pronounced during this period, and it drops off and often disappear s afterwards. Pregnancy gives you permission to be assertive; politely ask the annoying smoker to step outside, or mention to your coworker that you seem to have developed an aversion to patchouli oil. Pregnancy, it seems, is to be endured – and prettied up. I can certainly understand the impetus to want to be discreet about morning sickness (and the site does note that the bags could be used by anybody with nausea, or for doggie doo!), but I don’t know that there’s a need to ‘cute-ify’ a basic biological process.