Here the umbilical cord is seen lying over the baby’s shoulder. This is very common; in fact at some time every baby will have the umbilical cord lying close, especially during the next few weeks while the baby frequently changes position.
Jolts and jostles are all part of being pregnant – and your baby probably won’t even notice them.
Your bump is getting larger and larger. As you walk you may notice that your bump also appears to move, swaying from side to side with each step. It can be difficult to remember that you’re so much bigger than you used to be. You may find yourself trying to squeeze through tight spaces, or between tables and chairs in a restaurant that previously you would have fit through and now find yourself a bit stuck! Even if you find that your bump is getting bumped around occasionally this really is nothing at all to worry about: your baby is safe, protected by the pool of amniotic fluid that acts as a cushion against the odd jolt. Soon enough you will be back to your normal shape, or nearly your normal shape, and it can be odd to think back to having to compensate for a bump.
I’m finding it increasingly hard to focus at work. How can I best get through the next few weeks?
As your baby – and you – get bigger, you may find that you have less energy and your concentration span decreases accordingly. This is normal, but it can pose problems if you have a job to do! First of all, take regular breaks, putting your feet up or closing your eyes for a few minutes to rest. Make sure you drink enough, as dehydration can affect your performance. Similarly, eating healthy snacks, little and often, can keep you from flagging. Iron-rich foods, such as dried fruit, are particularly important: low iron levels can make you tire easily.
Carry a small notebook with you, and jot down anything that you need to remember, no matter how trivial. This can help to overcome lapses of memory, and keep you focused on what needs to be done. It may also help to start your day with a “to-do” list, and tick your way down it in order of priority. Finally, try to get enough sleep, which will give you at least half a chance of feeling refreshed the next morning.
To help you focus at work keep a notebook handy and jot down everything: what to do today, what to say when you make a call, and what you need to cover in a letter or e-mail.
Having a run of fast heartbeats, or missing a beat occasionally – or simply being acutely aware of your heartbeat – is defined as heart palpitations. It’s common to have these in late pregnancy. They are usually nothing to worry about and are simply the result of changes to your blood circulation, coupled with a large abdominal bump, although unnecessary stresses and anxieties can play a part as well.
If, however, palpitations are accompanied by chest pain or breathlessness, or if you think they are occurring more frequently, mention this to your midwife.
| Dec 02, 2017
brown muscus type discharge in 32 week ..what is the rrason
Some custom error
Some custom error