Similar Questions with Answers
Question: Little water discharge is there any problem
Answer: Yes, it's perfectly normal starting from early pregnancy until your baby is born. What you're noticing is probably leukorrhea – the odorless or mild-smelling milky white discharge that you may have had before you got pregnant. There's just a lot more of it now because your body is producing more estrogen, and more blood is flowing to the area around your vagina.
This discharge is made up of secretions from the cervix and vagina, old cells, and normal vaginal bacteria. Healthy vaginal discharge is usually:
Clear to milky white.Thin to thick or mucus-like.Odorless or mild-smelling.
You'll probably also notice more vaginal discharge as you approach labor, although it's likely to look somewhat different from the flow you've become accustomed to.
Here are some other ways to keep your genital area clean and healthy:
Always wipe from front to back.Wear cotton underwear.Don't wear tight pants and nylon pantyhose.Don't use bubble bath, scented pads, scented toilet paper, feminine hygiene sprays, and scented or deodorant soaps.
Discharge that's green, smells unpleasant, causes pain, or seems unusual in any other way could be a sign of infection or another problem. Call your doctor
Question: My baby is 6 months and 6 days old. Do we need to feed her water? If so how much quantity i should feed and how often?
Answer: Hi dear,
You can introduce water now.start with a tablespoon of water after a solid food.later you could increase it to two tablespoon of water.giving too much water would make your baby stomach fill soon.so baby won't be able to eat more.you can gradually increase the water to your baby.
Question: My legs are swelling too much.. Is there any problem...
Answer: Hi dear, it's gets really difficult after the legs would get swelled as already tummy will be all coming out. You can reduce swelling during pregnancy by lying on your side to relieve the increased pressure on your veins. Here are some other tips to reduce swelling:
Put your feet up whenever possible. At work, keep a stool or pile of books under your desk.
Don't cross your legs or ankles while sitting.
Stretch your legs frequently while sitting: Stretch out your leg, heel first, and gently flex your foot to stretch your calf muscles. Rotate your ankles and wiggle your toes.
Take regular breaks from sitting or standing. Frequent short walks will keep your blood from pooling in your lower extremities.
Wear comfortable shoes that stretch to accommodate swelling in your feet.
Don't wear socks or stockings that have tight bands around the ankles or calves.
Wear waist-high maternity support stockings. Put them on before you get out of bed in the morning so blood doesn't have a chance to pool around your ankles.
Drink plenty of water.
Question: I feel too much of kicking there is any problem
Answer: No it says your baby is active