23 weeks pregnant mother

Question: Meri left side ma ribs k nichy buth pani ho rhi hy AK dam sy ma kia krn

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Question: mje pait k nichy waly hisy mei left side py drd huta h ye kis wja sy hy kia ap bta skty hn
Answer: Hi ! Its is due to enerlagent of uterus walls and ligaments so it's a common during pregnancy if it hurts you more visit your dr
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Question: Mera sans sbu sy ajeeb ajeeb sa howa howa hy mjy ni pta mra bipi low hy k hight hy doctor NY koi b medicine lny sy Mna kia hy namak khny sy b Mna kia hy abi phr ma kia krn
Answer: Dear aap na steam le usse apko aram milega aur aap bas lemons after pea Bina namak ke usse bhi apko aram milega dear chinta na kare.
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Question: Mery pate ma drd ho rhi hy baby b move kr rha hy phr b drd hy abi mjy kia Krna chiya
Answer: Pain Abdomen Tummy Hi, Some abdominal cramping and pain during pregnancy is often very normal, associated with everything from constipation or increased blood flow to the uterus in the first trimester to Braxton-Hicks contractions or round ligamentpain in the second and third trimesters. One of the most common sharp pains that women report is a stabbing pain in and around the uterus, abdomen or groin area. While this can be uncomfortable, in many cases it can be explained by normal changes that occur during pregnancy. Sharp Pregnancy Pain – Causes and Symptoms It can be stressful, especially for first-time mothers, to discern between normal pregnancy pains and when there is a possible complication from a sharp pain during pregnancy. During pregnancy, your body will undergo many changes as it adapts to the growing life inside of you. You will gain weight and your body will grow to accommodate your new baby. While this is natural and necessary, it can cause some discomfort. Possible Causes of a Sharp Pain During Pregnancy: One of the most common sharp pains that women report is a stabbing pain in and around the uterus, stomach or groin area. While this can be uncomfortable, in many cases it can be explained by normal changes that occur during pregnancy. Some common causes include: Cramping – You may experience sharp pain due to the cramping that occurs from the uterus expanding Gas and Bloating Constipation Round Ligament Pain – Round ligament pain can occur during the second trimester and can cause a sharp pain in the abdomen on either or both sides. The pain is caused by the stretching of the ligament that supports the uterus as the uterus grows. Warning Signs/ Symptoms for a Sharp Pain During Pregnancy: Despite the fact that sharp pain can be the result of normal pregnancy change, there are some warning signs that you need to watch out for in case the sharp pain is the result of a complication. If pain is accompanied by vomiting, fever, chills, heavy bleeding/blood flow, or change in vaginal dischargeIf the sharp pain is continual after resting or adjusting (round ligament pain shouldn’t last more than a few minutes)If the pain makes it difficult to breathe, walk or speak If you experience any of the above symptoms contact your gynecologist immediately. Coping With Pregnancy Pains: If you are experiencing sharp or stabbing pain during pregnancy, there are some possible solutions that you can try to alleviate the pain: Pregnancy safe stretches, Breathing exercises/controlled breathing, Experiment with sleeping and sitting positions, Go on a walk. Again, if the pain becomes too intense or prevents you from doing day-to-day activities, contact your gynecologist immediately. Consult with your doctor for more pregnancy-safe pain management ideas. Everything will be fine, just take care of these signs and enjoy your pregnancy. Pregnancy Tips: # Maintain a regular sleep/wake cycle. # Prioritizing sleep is key in getting sleep. # Exercise regularly. # Cutback on fluids at night. # Avoid Spicy Foods and heavy meals before bedtime. # Sleep on your left side. # Use pillows. # When having trouble sleeping get out of bed. # Take short naps during the day. If no sleep.. body is constantly under stress! Everyone keeps telling you to “get your sleep now” — but that's a whole lot harder with pregnancy sleep-stealers like heartburn and leg cramps. Here are some tips for overcoming the most common pregnancy sleep problems. You expected sleep deprivation to come with having a baby — but you may not have expected it to really start until you'd had the baby. Now you know: It can be almost as hard to get a good night's sleep when you're pregnant as it is when you're a new parent. In fact, according to a 2016 study, a whopping 78 percent of women experience sleep problems at some point (or many points!) during pregnancy. With all that’s going on in your body — and brain — it’s no wonder that a full night’s rest can be so elusive. But there is something you can do about it. Here are a few of the most common sleep-busting conditions, along with tips on how to overcome them. Frequent Need to Pee.. pressure in tummy When it happens: Usually in the first and third trimesters Why it happens: Higher levels of the pregnancy hormone hCG can mean having to run to the bathroom frequently, day and night. Plus, your kidneys have to filter up to 50 percent more blood than usual — which also means more urine (basically, you’re peeing for two). In the third trimester, your growing uterus presses down on your bladder, increasing your urge to go. What you can do about it: Drink plenty of liquids throughout the day, but cut back a little when it's closer to bedtime (i.e. it's probably best not to guzzle a 16-ounce bottle of water right before you go to sleep). When you do need to get up to go, leave a night light on in the bathroom (or install a simple dimmer switch). Flipping on the overhead can be too much of a wake-up call and may make it harder to fall back asleep. General Discomfort When it happens: Throughout pregnancy, but especially in the second and third trimesters Why it happens: Many pregnancy sleep struggles come from just not being able to find a comfortable position to sleep in. Inveterate stomach-sleepers find that they eventually can’t sleep in this position anymore. Meanwhile, back sleepers also have to search for a new path to slumber, since back-sleeping isn't advised past the first trimester. When you lie flat on your back, the weight of your growing uterus presses on the main vein carrying blood from your lower body back to your heart, interfering with circulation.  What to do about it: Sleeping on your side — your left side, if possible — makes things easier on your circulatory system and is safest for your baby. It also results in less swelling in your feet, ankles and hands, since it enhances kidney function. If you're not used to the position, it can make falling asleep harder, in which case pillows are your pals: between your knees, under your abdomen, behind your back (whatever works!). Heartburn can also cause stomach discomfort! When it happens: Anytime Why it happens: While you can experience heartburn at any time of day, it’s often worse at night when you’re lying down. You can thank pregnancy hormones for this painful sensation in your esophagus, which relax the muscle that normally keeps stomach acid where it belongs: inside the stomach. You'll also feel a surge late in the last trimester, when your baby bump pushes up on your stomach.  What you can do about it: Heartburn-soothing strategies can help — including avoiding spicy, greasy and acidic foods; eating smaller meals; having dinner at least two hours before bedtime; and propping your head up with a couple of pillows. So can antacids like Tums and Rolaids, along with proton-pump inhibitors, but only if your doctor gives you the go-ahead. Nothing to worry about, you just relax, it's pretty normal. Have lots of cereals, wheat, daliya, oats, porridge, muesli, with milk, lots of juicy fruits (seasonal) , roti, dal, green leafy veggies, loads of fiber, salads. Yogurt, Lassie, Coconut Water, lemonade, basically keep your self hydrated. Stay away from junk, oily food especially at night. Do some light exercises, and walking! Alternative medicine options include acupuncture and relaxation techniques, such as progressive muscle relaxation, yoga, or guided imagery with meditation music. Your baby in the tummy will also relax listening to it. Always check with your doctor before trying new treatments. Take care! Don't panic! Just few more weeks, and all these pains will disappear as you hold that bundle of joy in your hands! So smile, and do alot of breathing exercises. Just try to remain calm, get as much sleep as possible, meditate, listen to relaxing music, talk to your partner or loved ones who can calm you, stay positive and happy! Again, if the pain becomes too intense or prevents you from doing day-to-day activities, contact your gynecologist immediately. Consult with your doctor for more pregnancy-safe pain management ideas. If any problem, feel free to contact me. Take care! Hope it helped! 🧘‍♀️🌸💗
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