A baby’s death, whenever or however it occurs, is a profound loss. What are some of the best ways to deal with this loss? What type of support is available to help you and your family heal from this unfortunate situation?
The emotional stress of losing a child can quickly overcome any parent. But, did you know there's scientific proof that it can have a profound physical impact on parents as well?
When should you share the big news? Who should know first? How do you tell your parents? Plus, the big facebook debate.
Sometimes the journey to motherhood isn’t exactly how we planned. We all hope for an uneventful pregnancy, and it’s important to know there are steps we can take to minimize potential risks, such as the risk of birth defects. And that’s why Preggie Pals is proud to partner with the March of Dimes for this… Continue Reading
You've been told you're pregnant with twins. Later, you learn that one of your babies no longer has a heartbeat. This is known as the vanishing twin syndrome. Why does this happen and what does it mean for your surviving child?
We're kicking off a new series exploring how baby is developing in the first, second, third and even fourth trimester! In this episode, learn how your unborn child is growing during the first trimester- after you first find out you're pregnant!
October is National Pregnancy and Infant Loss Awareness Month. It's a tough topic to discuss, but what happens when the baby of a breastfeeding mother passes? How do you avoid engorgement if no longer breastfeeding or pumping? And what are your options when it comes to donating your milk?
October is Pregnancy and Infant Loss Awareness Month. How can friends and loved ones support and encourage parents experiencing miscarriage and infant loss? How do you approach someone who recently miscarried their child when you are currently pregnant?
If you've lost a child, you may be hesitant to get pregnant again. How can pregnant mothers who've experienced loss maintain an emotionally healthy pregnancy? How can you avoid additional stress and worry that's unhealthy for both you and your developing child?