16 weeks pregnant mother

Question: Howmuch time want to do excercise daily?

1 Answers
Question
Answer: Always check with your healthcare provider before starting, continuing, or changing an exercise routine. If you exercised regularly before getting pregnant and your pregnancy is uncomplicated, you can probably continue working out as before, with a few modifications (noted below). However, in some cases it's not okay to exercise during pregnancy, so talk to your provider about your fitness routine to make sure your activities don't put you or your baby at risk.
Similar Questions with Answers
Question: which is the best time to do excercise?? can we do excercise before breakfast??
Answer: Exercise can be done anyone of the day however it's preferred during morning as it keeps your energetic throughout the day. Before exercise their should be food gap of atleast 1.5-2hrs. You can eat after exercise so it's best to do before you have breakfast.
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Question: I m seventh month pregnant i want normal delivery what should i eat or do daily routine excercise
Answer: Have an egg a day. Keep yourself hydrated.have lots of fruits and leafy vegetables and salads. Cut down on pastries and sweets so that baby doesn't absorb sugars and gain too much weight. Have milk avoid bournvita n all with milk as it adds to sugars. Be active, walk a lot, rest spend more time sleeping on left as it's good for baby, and don't stress yourself. Enjoy your pregnancy days.God bless.
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Question: I m seventh month pregnant i want normal delivery what should i eat or do daily routine excercise
Answer: . Get a solid prenatal education Seek out classes that include how labor and birth work and natural labor pain managementtechniques, such as breathing, self-hypnosis, relaxation and other coping mechanisms. Your hospital probably offers an evening or weekend course, but that might not be enough information, especially if they have a high epidural or C-section rate. Instead, research independent educators. Try a few different classes or styles until you find one that feels like a good fit. 2. Pick a health care provider who's into natural birth Some are, some aren't and your chances for achieving your goal are increased if the peopletaking care of you are on the same page. You might also want to hire a doula and, if you're delivering in a hospital, ask for a labor nurse who's into natural births, too. 3. Don't gain too much weight Labor tends to go more smoothly for women who aren't overweight. They have fewer complications and require fewer medical interventions. How much weight should I gain? Use our tool to calculate your BMI. 4. Go for a low-intervention pregnancy Women who "go low" during pregnancy set a precedent for going low-intervention during labor, too. If you don't have any particular health problems, opt for fewer rather than more tests, treatments and interventions during your pregnancy. Obviously, some tests are important for every mother, but many are entirely optional. Whenever tests or procedures are recommended, ask why you need it, if it will change or improve your health or if you'd be just fine without it. If your doctor or midwife provides compelling reasons why you need certain interventions, then get them. They're there for good reason, but not every patient needs everything. 5. Spend early labor at home You can move around, get in the tub, eat and drink and go for walks. When your contractions are consistently less than five minutes apart and getting stronger for at least a couple hours no matter what you do, then you can check in with your provider. If you go to the hospital and you're not very far dilated, go home. 6. Use water A shower, bathtub, birthing pool and hot compresses are Mother Nature's tools for easing pain and helping you relax. Spend as much time as possible in water. 7. Use your prenatal education Breathe, meditate, relax, move, change positions, get a massage, listen to music, whatever it takes.
»Read All Answers
Question: I m seventh month pregnant i want normal delivery what should i eat or do daily routine excercise
Answer: . Get a solid prenatal education Seek out classes that include how labor and birth work and natural labor pain managementtechniques, such as breathing, self-hypnosis, relaxation and other coping mechanisms. Your hospital probably offers an evening or weekend course, but that might not be enough information, especially if they have a high epidural or C-section rate. Instead, research independent educators. Try a few different classes or styles until you find one that feels like a good fit. 2. Pick a health care provider who's into natural birth Some are, some aren't and your chances for achieving your goal are increased if the peopletaking care of you are on the same page. You might also want to hire a doula and, if you're delivering in a hospital, ask for a labor nurse who's into natural births, too. 3. Don't gain too much weight Labor tends to go more smoothly for women who aren't overweight. They have fewer complications and require fewer medical interventions. How much weight should I gain? Use our tool to calculate your BMI. 4. Go for a low-intervention pregnancy Women who "go low" during pregnancy set a precedent for going low-intervention during labor, too. If you don't have any particular health problems, opt for fewer rather than more tests, treatments and interventions during your pregnancy. Obviously, some tests are important for every mother, but many are entirely optional. Whenever tests or procedures are recommended, ask why you need it, if it will change or improve your health or if you'd be just fine without it. If your doctor or midwife provides compelling reasons why you need certain interventions, then get them. They're there for good reason, but not every patient needs everything. 5. Spend early labor at home You can move around, get in the tub, eat and drink and go for walks. When your contractions are consistently less than five minutes apart and getting stronger for at least a couple hours no matter what you do, then you can check in with your provider. If you go to the hospital and you're not very far dilated, go home. 6. Use water A shower, bathtub, birthing pool and hot compresses are Mother Nature's tools for easing pain and helping you relax. Spend as much time as possible in water. 7. Use your prenatal education Breathe, meditate, relax, move, change positions, get a massage, listen to music, whatever it takes.
»Read All Answers