Question: My mom passed away one year before so sometime i cant control my emotions. Will My emotions affect my baby?
Answer: Hi. Dear.
I. Totally understand
But Yes it effects the baby. The baby also feel your stress and anxiety and get stressed
It's harmful your baby so stay happy n healthy. Don't take a stress just enjoy your pregnancy journey.... bless u ☺
Question: Does crying affect the baby during pregnancy.. i am 25weeks and i am very emotional now a days..i am unable to control the tears or emotions..
Answer: Hello! Staying in stress or being emotionally down, does effect the baby's growth. It is important that you stay happy. Do meditation twice a day, dress up and meet your friends. This will help you to be happy.
Question: Crying during pregnancy and i cant control my anger what will i do??? How this affect my baby??
Answer: Hello, I know it can be tough during pregnancy to keep the mind calm but there are list of things which i tried and you can also do to feel positive and have fun.
The list is long means you can do so many things:
Take advantage of your status. Never again will more people be so willing to help you. Accept that bus seat. Say yes to offers to carry your packages. Rather than feel guilty, resolve to pass the favors on to another pregnant woman later.
Go easy on nesting. Setting up a nursery and shopping for a new baby can be fun, but don't let it overwhelm you. All he really needs is shelter, basic clothing, diapers, food and you.
Look your best. Invest in a couple of special maternity outfits, including some pretty lingerie. Wear flattering colors and styles. Get beauty treatments often. Have a glamour photo taken (don't worry, you can keep your clothes on).
Revel in your belly. When your baby is awake and active, put a jelly bean or half-filled glass of water on your belly, lean back, and watch the show. Photograph or videotape your ultrasound. Record the heartbeat. Have a cast made of your belly. Show the real thing off, too.
Be queen for a day (for nine months).Trash your to-do lists. Nap without guilt. Go to a day spa. Take extra showers. Take your shoes off and put your feet up. Sleep late (but do get up and dressed so you feel part of the world). Buy a body pillow for your last trimester. If meals or housework are too much, hire help or call on a friend.
Enjoy being kneaded. Performed correctly, prenatal massage can safely relax you; ease muscle stress, swelling and back pain; and improve circulation. "Massage can also help a woman develop greater sensory awareness, which is very useful in labor and delivery,"
Get motivated to live more healthfully.Sometimes we'll do things for someone else that we won't do for ourselves. You have several months to develop healthful eating habits, start a moderate exercise program, take up meditation or do whatever else makes your body a better home for both you and your baby.
Enjoy your heightened senses. Enjoy your new awareness. If you can, capture it for a lifetime.
Spice up your sex life. Pregnancy can be a very sexy time — hormones are altered, senses are heightened, concern over getting pregnant is gone. Because conventional sex may be uncomfortable, now is a great time to get creative. Experiment with novel positions, new lingerie, different lighting. You may discover "treats" you and your partner can enjoy even after the baby is born. If the sparks have dwindled, keep the embers alive with cuddles and communication; the fire will rekindle.
Experiment with your hair. Changing hormones may make your hair stronger and thicker. Many women find that pregnancy is the perfect time to grow out their hair, especially since they'll want an easy-to-care-for style when the baby comes.
Get information. Arming yourself with knowledge can decrease anxiety; just don't overstudy, or you'll defeat the purpose. Go to childbirth and baby-care classes. Ask your doctor, midwife or mother-friends to recommend a good pregnancy book. Surf the Internet for moms' chat rooms and information about pregnancy and parenting. Remember: Always double-check medical information with a reliable source.
Make new friends. Check with your hospital, community center, church or La Leche League to find other moms or pregnant women to share experiences with, tap for advice and keep as friends after the baby is born.
Share the joy. Ask other women what they love about pregnancy. Talk with your doctor or midwife about the beautiful births they've attended. Avoid horror stories.
Try new types of exercise. While this isn't the time to take up skating or train for a marathon, it is the time to learn firsthand what a soothing, gentle workout swimming or yoga can be. And prenatal aerobics often incorporates exercises that can assist you in labor.
Get off the scale. Pregnancy isn't the time to obsess about every pound gained. Don't go overboard and gain more than your doctor recommends, but do enjoy your increased appetite. If you are gaining more weight than is desirable, standing on the scale won't help; instead, concentrate on developing healthful habits.
If all else fails, blame the hormones.Sometimes, no matter what you try, everything seems wrong, changes overwhelm, and you just can't cope. It's all normal — indulge yourself. Cry. Rage. Then send your partner out for ice cream while you enjoy a warm bath surrounded by candles.