Do and don\u0027ts in pregnancy for navajo women

From cutting back on caffeine to putting the kabosh on workouts, find out what's fact and what's fiction.
Brittany Stam)CONNECTTWEETLINKEDINCOMMENTEMAILMOREPregnancy can be an exciting, but also very stressful time for expectant moms and dads.
If you want to toast your sister at her wedding with a glass of bubbly, "Go ahead," says Mary Jane Minkin, MD, a clinical professor of obstetrics and gynecology at Yale University School of Medicine and coauthor of A Woman's Guide to Sexual Health. There's absolutely no evidence that shows shifting gravity in your favor will increase your chances of getting pregnant. Many OTC meds are safe during pregnancy, but somehow women believe they need to put up with migraines and be a slave to the runs.Not so. Actually, many docs say that in most cases, low-impact workouts can be a great way to control your weight and prep for baby. Being pregnant does not have to compromise your appearance (at least not above the belly), but you do need to be smart. Max sperm counts are seen at around 24- to 48-hour intervals, so "saving up" sperm for the big occasion won't help your cause much.
While a recent study at McGill University in Montreal did find that the caffeine in two to three cups of coffee a day increases the risk of miscarriage, it did not consider how the coffee was brewed and the type of coffee used.

You certainly have a bit more leeway when it comes to a second helping of supper, but on average women need only about 300 extra calories a day. Yes, there is a greater risk of ingesting bad kinds of bacteria from raw foods (so you might feel more comfortable with a cooked-shrimp roll), but if you had spicy yellow fin before realizing you were pregnant, no harm done. Just avoid contact sports or exercises that involve lying on your back (which reduces blood flow to you brain and uterus). Unless you've got a perfect, completely consistent, 28-day cycle (which is so not the norm for most women), you aren't always most fertile on day 14. But remember, every pregnancy is different, so follow your doctor's orders above anything else. It's the soft, unpasteurized products like Brie, feta, and goat cheese that might carry food-borne illnesses. Have sex whenever it feels right to you and get a bit more frisky (think: at least every other day) around ovulation time. He recommends avoiding dye for at least the first trimester, when the baby's organs are forming.
You might get a little nauseous from the fumes with your newfound sensitivity to odors, but if that's the case, make your appointments for less crowded times of the day.

It's another controversial subject for sure, but moderate caffeine intake isn't likely to harm you or your baby. Relieve worries by opting for a natural vegetable dye over a semipermanent or permanent product, but Dr. If you need to soothe your nerves and want to take the natural route, meditate or eat a piece of chocolate.
If you fear exposure to dibutyl phthalate, a much-debated ingredient in some polishes, look for brands that don't use the stuff like Butter London, Scotch Naturals and Zoya. When perusing a menu, go with seafood with lower mercury levels, like salmon, shrimp, and tilapia.Unfortunately, swordfish and tilefish have the highest levels of mercury and should be skipped.

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