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asked on 21 May '19 at 19:34

Post Answer - Aapka Jawab

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Timid women rarely make history answer on 09 May '11 at 17:30

There is no way to know for sure. Pregnancy and how it effects a woman's body is very much an individual thing. But there is a good site that does give helpful info. I track my pregnancy on there weekly. It you look at the top,you can look at how a pregnancy progresses from when a woman ovulates all the way until delivery. And also talks about things that she could go through physically such as symptoms etc. There is also videos that you can watch about labor and birth,and even caring for a newborn. *-->---

Disgruntledcynic answer on 09 May '11 at 17:44

What a great question! Honestly, I'd like a book geared towards women who live in rural or remote areas. I'm currently pregnant with my first child and living in my hometown, which is located in northern Canada (the Arctic for lack of a better term). Every pregnancy book I've read gives great emphasis to the importance of choice; choosing a good doctor or midwife, writing a birth plan and picking a great prenatal class. For women who don't have these options, being reminded that you don't have them is incredibly frustrating! I would love to have the services of a great and experienced midwife, write an extensive birth plan and attend a Bradley Method birth class. Unfortunately, I live in a place where I will have absolutely no control over who delivers my child (whomever's on call, just like nearly every other woman up here), have no choice over my delivery and labour and have only one option for a prenatal class. A book that provided information and support for women despite and because of their lack of control over these choices would be a God send for so many women who don't have them!

Gangadharan nair answer on 09 May '11 at 18:27

There is a slight increased risk of the fetus or newborn dying when the mother has gestational diabetes, but this risk is lowered with effective treatment and careful watching of the mother and fetus. High blood glucose levels often go back to normal after delivery. However, women with gestational diabetes should be watched closely after giving birth and at regular intervals to detect diabetes early. Up to 40% of women with gestational diabetes develop full-blown diabetes within 5-10 years after delivery. The risk may be increased in obese women. Please see the web pages for more details on Gestational diabetes.

Puppy love answer on 09 May '11 at 20:08

there are lots of side effects for giving birth that early, my son was born at 30 weeks and was in the NICU for almost three months we weren't sure if he was going to make it or not, its scary to have your baby early typically they will let you go into labor around 36 or 37 weeks though, although its best to wait (if you can) until 40 weeks. its not usually someones fault if they deliver early mine was due to an incompetent cervix, many other factors can cause early labor, you can look it up or talk to your doctor about it.

Twogirlssofar answer on 09 May '11 at 23:13

I grew up in a predominately Catholic area. When the girls I went to high school with got pregnant they were either a. forced to marry (and have an "early" delivery) or b. go live with a distant relative and give it up for adoption. I was raised a nondenominational Christian. When I go to church, it doesn't matter if you're married or not, babies are a gift and it's up to the mother to decide what will be best for her child. If the mom chooses adoption, the church looks for couples wanting to adopt, or works along side an agency. I've seen many successful cases. It's all a matter on the support you can receive, regardless your choice.