Similar Questions with Answers
Question: Ehile im walking low abdnomal n back is paining can i consult Dr?
Answer: Hello dear. Is it happening before delivery or after as ur profile shows few days old baby. If it is before delivery it is normal because of the baby head down position. I am sharing some ways to know when it is time to consult doctor. In the first stage of labour, your contractionsgradually open your cervix. Early contractions may feel like period pain. You may have cramps or backache, or both. Or you may just have aching or heaviness in the lower part of your tummy.
Six common signs to look for when the baby might be on its way are The baby drops, Strong and regular contractions, Her water breaks, Lower back pain and cramping, Bloody vaginal discharge, Diarrhea or nausea.
Other signs of preterm labor include vaginal bleeding or spotting, unusual vaginal discharge, abdominal pain, pressure in your pelvic area, or low back pain. Your waterbreaks or you suspect that you're leaking amniotic fluid.
Early labor will last approximately 8-12 hours. Your cervix will efface and dilate to 3 cm. Contractions will last about 30-45 seconds, giving you 5-30 minutes of rest between contractions. Contractions are typically mild and somewhat irregular but become progressively stronger and more frequent. Hope it helps.
Question: Im suffering from light back pain n lower abdnomal pain should i consult dr?
Answer: Hi I was suffering with lower abdominal pain this could be due to the extension of muscles which has happened at the time of delivery however do not worry you can try and do not want the compression 2 to 3 times in a day this will help to give you believe if nothing else then you should consult the doctor
Question: my lower abdomen is paining
Answer: It is normal due to the growing uterus and hormonal surge. The uterine cavity occupies more room in the abdominal cavity, further pushing the stomach and creating heavyness.You can try following tips - • Maintain good posture - Stand up straight and tall. When you stand, use a comfortably wide stance for the best support. If you must stand for long periods of time, rest one foot on a low step stool — and take time for frequent breaks. Good posture also means sitting with care. Choose a chair that supports your back, or place a small pillow behind your lower back.
• Wear low-heeled — not flat — shoes with good arch support.
• When lifting a small object, squat down and lift with your legs. Don't bend at the waist or lift with your back. It's also important to know your limits. Ask for help if you need it.
• Sleep on your side, not your back. Keep one or both knees bent. Consider using pregnancy or support pillows between your bent knees, under your abdomen and behind your back.
• Massage or the application of a heating pad or ice pack might relieve pain
• You can also practice yoga