BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

By Judi Parsons www.Knocked-Up.net

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

This is only a small excerpt from the book;

Table of Content
So, You’re Pregnant Questions New Mommies Have The Three Trimesters Of Pregnancy Nutrition What Should I Eat A Little About Our Family Avoid These Foods Healthy Foods Folic Acid Multivitamin Supplements Dangers Of Dieting Try To Avoid Exclude These Foods From Your Diet More Basics Exercise Have You Been To Your Doctor Yet Questions To Ask Morning Sickness How You May Be Feeling Physically & Emotionally Hormones & Pregnancy Worries About Your Baby Real And Serious Things You Need To Know & Common Problems Expectant Mothers Most Troubling Worries Maternity Wear; How To Dress For Different Stages Of Pregnancy More Tips on Maternity Wear

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

So, You’re Pregnant
Pregnancy will be the most exciting period in your life... This is also one of the most emotional phases you will go through in your life time. How amazing it is to realize that another life is growing inside you? You are bringing a new life into this world. You are making another human being, who can talk, walk and eventually do all the things you do, within you. It is something that only God can do as we were told stories when we were kids. It sure is full of anxiety and uncertainty but with the right information you can minimize your sleepless nights

Generally, there's no real way to tell if you are really pregnant during the first three weeks of pregnancy. The test could be inaccurate or you could have administered it wrong. It’s a doctor's report that confirms that you really are pregnant.

Although you may have found yourself pregnant unexpectedly, or if you planned it, you may be feeling a bit shocked and overwhelmed. You also may be feeling a bit of anxiety about the kind of start your pregnancy might have had in the days and weeks before you became aware you were pregnant.
You may even have some of these concerns; if you became pregnant unexpectedly that you may have caused all sorts of potential damage to you baby when you didn’t know you were pregnant, or that you took some prescribed medications that could have hurt your baby.

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

Please note: The most common prescribed drugs for pregnancy are antibiotics and there are very few that can harm a developing baby. Some women are concerned that if they were using contraceptives when they became pregnant that it could have caused problems. Not so. First of all, there is no evidence that hormonal contraception cause problems for developing embryo and fetus. The same holds true with spermicidal and postcoital (morning after pills). However, there have been reported instances of miscarriages due to the use of IUD’s because of the presence of a foreign body in the uterus, causing inflammation and infection. If you were using an IUD please consult your physician to understand more about these potential problems.

Why I use he instead of she most of the time; How do you describe a baby when writing? This is always one of the difficult parts of writing when describing the life within you. He, she or it? Throughout out the text references to your baby will be a mixture of all of these, just so we can be fair. Baby’s are people too, so we hope you won’t find the identification used in various topics to awkward. Since all my six children are boys, as are my six grandchildren, I hope you won’t mind if I tend to use “he” more often than not.

You really can’t appreciate your pregnancy to the fullest unless you feel good. You need to be physically and emotionally fit and free from worry. You can do this by knowing the changes taking place in your body. Another worry we will “put to bed” for you because we will give you the information you need to ensure you are well equipped in these areas.
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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

There is so much you need to know about your pregnancy and books simply cannot convey all the information. If you have already had a baby then you have “experience” and if this is your first pregnancy, you will be searching for it. The only source I recommend that can and will actually walk you through your pregnancy can be found @ www.HealthyPregnancyPlan.com (click the
back button on your browser to return here)

Ready to learn more?
From the very moment of conception your baby was a separate being and everything about it is completely dependent on you. What you eat and all that you do directly affects your baby. Every minute state of your personal health affects your baby’s health.

Pregnancy lasts 266 days from the moment the egg is fertilized. Just know that actual fertilization is usually difficult to pinpoint precisely.

Your physical condition affects the way you feel when you start labor and during your delivery. The more conditioning you do the less tired you will be as you deliver, and indeed, it will affect your entire pregnancy.

For now, let’s get to some of the most frequent questions new mommies have.
When is my due date? Can the exact date of conception be determined accurately? Great questions and the ones most frequently answered wrong by your friends.

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

Many women have questions about the date of possible conception, and unfortunately figuring this out is not always so easy. The assumption is that if you have pretty regular menstrual cycles, then you will be ovulating during a certain time of the month. Ovulation is the time when conception can take place because that is when an egg is made available. The problem is that most women do not ovulate on an exact date each month, and many women have a different ovulation day from month to month. If you also take into account that sperm can live in the body 3-5 days after intercourse has taken place, this can make figuring out conception very difficult. Most doctors use the first day of the last period (LMP) and ultrasound measurements to gage the gestational age of a baby and determine when the baby was conceived. But these are just tools used to estimate the dates—it is very hard for anything to tell what the exact date of conception really is.

Due dates are not an accurate tool for determining conception since they also are only an estimation date (only 5% of women give birth on their due dates).

Week One: Your last menstrual period This is the week of your last menstrual period. The first day of menstrual bleeding is considered the official start date of pregnancy and the 40 weeks of pregnancy are calculated by this date. Pregnancy is broken down into weeks, and full term pregnancy is considered 40 weeks and an infant delivered before the 37th week completed is considered premature. Pregnancy is counted from the first day of your last menstrual period to birth, at about 40 weeks.

The first, second, and third months are the first trimester of pregnancy The first trimester of pregnancy = Week 1 till end of week 13.

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

Most women do not realize that ultrasounds can be off up to 5-7 days in early pregnancy and up to a couple weeks off if the first ultrasound is done farther into the second trimester or beyond. When estimating how pregnant you are, day one of your pregnancy is taken from the first day of your last menstrual period (LMP) and not the day of fertilization. If you have an average 28 day cycle, fertilization is counted as having taken place around day 14 and not day one of your pregnancy. This is because ovulation usually takes place about 14 days before the start of your period. So, the pregnancy timescale is 266 days plus 14 days -- that is, 40 weeks. However this is only a guide as the average normal pregnancy can last anything If you let a pregnancy from 38 to 40 weeks. test sit for too long
WHEN TO CALL YOUR DOCTOR DURING PREGNANCY AND BETWEEN REGULAR PRE NATATL VISITS

Unusual or severe cramping or
abdominal pain Significant reduction in the baby's movements after 28 weeks (less than 10 movements in a 2-hour period) Shortness of breath or difficulty breathing Any bleeding in the second or third trimester Signs of premature labor, such as regular pains or tightening in the lower back or abdomen or significant fluid discharge Pain or cramping in the arms, legs, or chest Fever over 100 Fahrenheit (37.5 Centigrade) Severe or persistent diarrhea or vomiting Fainting spells or dizziness

(after the instructions on the box tell you), the test is invalid. It is best to follow the instructions and wait until you have missed a period before taking the test.

Blurred vision or spots in front
of your eyes Swelling in your hands, fingers, or face

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

If I have a positive pregnancy test but then experience vaginal bleeding, should I be afraid of a miscarriage? Around 20 to 30% of pregnant women experience spotting or bleeding in early pregnancy. This can be a result of many different factors including implantation bleeding, infection, cervical irritation, ectopic pregnancy or a If you experience light threatened miscarriage. Many women who have bleeding that continues this light bleeding go on to have normal to get heavier, pregnancies and healthy babies. accompanied by painful About half of the women who experience some light bleeding will go on to have heavier bleeding that will ultimately result in miscarriage. Unfortunately there is no way to predict whether or not vaginal bleeding will progress to miscarriage.

cramping, back pain or stabbing pains, then you would want to seek medical attention right away.

If you experience some very slight spotting that then goes away, you would want to make sure to share this with your healthcare provider so that they are fully informed of everything you are experiencing in your pregnancy. What does it mean if I have symptoms of pregnancy but then have a heavy period? If you are having some weird symptoms that made you think you may be pregnant, but then have heavy bleeding, you may want to see a healthcare provider to find out what is going on. This could be caused by a hormonal imbalance, an infection, or a possible miscarriage. But the only way to know for sure is by seeking medical care. A home pregnancy test can be helpful to see if you might be pregnant.

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

Should I be worried if I am pregnant and have some mild cramping? Pregnant women can have some light cramping early in pregnancy. The cramping is often like light menstrual cramps through the lower abdomen or on one side or the other. The cramping is often a result of all the changes that are occurring in the uterus. The uterus is experiencing change as the implanted egg begins to grow and develop. Some light cramping may also be from the small cyst that can develop on the ovary at ovulation called the corpus luteum cyst. A small cyst forms in the spot on the ovary where the egg pops out before making its journey to the uterus. This cyst then produces progesterone until the placenta has formed enough to begin producing its own progesterone. This small cyst can cause some discomfort for women in early pregnancy. If the pain becomes more severe, it may be a sign of an ectopic pregnancy. Severe pain in pregnancy is a reason to seek immediate medical care. If I have a negative pregnancy test after I have missed my period, does that mean I am not pregnant? A negative result can mean that you are not pregnant; you took the test too early, or performed the test incorrectly. Pregnancy tests vary in their sensitivity (how soon they can detect the hormone HCG), and you may not have given your body enough time to produce enough HCG hormones that will show up on the test. Some women show up accurately on a test the day they miss a period, while others may not show up positive until 3-4 weeks after a missed period. You should test after a missed period; if the result is negative you should wait a week and test again if a normal period has not started.

Can I still have sex, and if so, for how long into my pregnancy? Sex in pregnancy is wonderful! You can continue to have sex as far into pregnancy, right up until birth, as you and your partner are comfortable. This includes orgasms.

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

The Three Trimesters Of Pregnancy Normal pregnancy lasts about nine months, so it’s natural to divide it into three equal parts of three months each. Each of these parts is called a Trimester. During your first trimester you will notice many changes happening with your body and most of it will not be what you expected. Your hair, skin and even your nails may change and you will need to know what adjustments you should make as you enter and end your first trimester. All this will be covered over the next few modules, but let’s first see what’s happening with your baby during this period. What’s Happening With Your Baby? The First Trimester At Week 4… Your fertilized egg has already divided and moves down into the uterus. At the moment of fertilization the sex of your baby is determined. My husband takes great pride in the fact that HE made the decision of having boys or girls (the male sperm chromosome Y determines the sex). So pat your partner on the back and say “congratulations!” you have a great deal of impact on our baby other than just having a good time with me!! The dividing cells have all the necessary imbedded information for your developing baby to grow into a human being. Your baby begins to form from this single fertilized egg; the cell starts to divide into 2 cells, then 4, 8 and so on rapidly. Forty-six chromosomes combined, which pre-determine all of a person's physical characteristics.
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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

Your egg is still rapidly dividing as it floats down from the fallopian tube and towards the uterus. The embryo first moves into the uterus at about 80 hours after ovulation. And implantation begins about 3 days later. When it reaches the uterus, the fertilized egg burrows into the lining of the uterus. Implantation At this stage the fertilized egg is now called a blastocyst; it is a fluid filled cluster of 50 to 60 cells, still multiplying madly. Implantation of the blastocyst occurs at about day 5 to day 8 of embryo development. IVF embryos are usually transferred into the uterus around this stage. The developing embryo is only one-hundredth of an inch long, but is rapidly developing. It can reproduce itself through twinning at any time up to about 14 days after conception; this is how identical twins are caused. The site of the implantation will be the place where the placenta attaches to the uterine wall. After the blastocyst has implanted, it will start to release a hormone called human gonadotrophin hormone (hcg) into your blood stream. (chg. levels provide the basis for detecting a pregnancy with a pregnancy test) The chg. level starts off very low, but the concentration rapidly increases on the following days to produce physical pregnancy signs in the woman. These hormonal signals tell the lining of the uterus to stay in place and not disintegrate as it normally would during menstruation. At this time you may have an intuitive sense that something is up, you might have a strange taste in your mouth, or your breasts may feel a little odd. These faint clues could be the first signs that a baby is burrowing in. Your baby is the size of a pinhead! Your newly fertilized egg divided until it formed a small ball of cells containing a community yolk sack for sphere nutrition. This tiny of cells developed into a bag called the amniotic sac which soon envelopes the embryo. This relationship is often described as a “fist pushed into a small balloon containing water.” The part of the balloon that covers the fist develops into your baby’s skin.

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

The rest of the balloon becomes the amniotic sac that contains the water that surrounds and protects your baby. About three weeks after conception your embryo began to develop it’s nervous system and a very rudimentary brain area with two distinct brain lobes. The spinal cord now extends down and curls under like a tail. By the end of the first month, all major organs of your baby’s body are developing. Leg and arm buds appear, the face shows the beginning of eyes and nose.

Nutrition
Good nutrition is absolutely critical during your pregnancy! If you are like many women, after discovering you were pregnant you expected to go “bam!” and feel pregnant immediately. Guess what, you probably didn’t, and the outcome may be that you didn’t meet our own expectations soon enough and you are growing tired of waiting. You might be tempted to eat, drink and sleep as you did before you learned you were pregnant. If you are of normal weight, you don't have to eat much more than usual during the first 12 weeks; your fetus's nutritional needs are minimal. After that, spread your weight gain out over your second and third trimesters. While it will fluctuate from week to week, on average you should gain about a pound per week, depending on your starting weight. Adding 300 extra calories a day after the first 12 weeks will do the trick. If you are starting out on the heavier side, avoid dieting the first trimester and focus on a well-balanced diet. When the second trimester rolls around, aim for the gradual weight gain recommended by the National Academy of Sciences. As was true in your non pregnant state, a good way to control your weight is by exercising moderately three to five times a week, doing an activity you enjoy.

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

The more you learn about what is happening to you, the more confident you will be and the less worry and anxiety you will have. This is why you really should investigate and join this exceptional program; www.HealthyPregnancyPlan.com

Real And Serious Things You Need To Know About & Common Problems During Pregnancy
Above all else, please don’t let the following information cause you more worry. Knowledge is power, and with the proper knowledge you are a very powerful pregnant lady! Many of the things you will be reading about in the next few minutes may never occur, but it is good to know anyway. We have often found that women visiting their doctors seldom are given the time to talk about these things because they feel so rushed. It is the lucky woman who has a doctor that will sit and listen to her ailments and problems as most doctors allow their patients just minutes of their time before seeing the next person in line. If you have an understanding of these things you can discuss them intelligently and quickly. Your doctor will be appreciative and you will be well taken care of. Another benefit to knowledge is that you can eliminate many of your worries, and as an expectant mother we know you have many.

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

Common Problems During Pregnancy Nasal Congestion Sinusitis The mucus membrane inside your nose and sinuses can swell up during pregnancy because of the action of your hormones being liberated into the bloodstream which are also (a good thing) softening up your vagina and cervix. Some women seem to have a permanent cold in lat pregnancy simply for this reason.

It won’t interfere with your breathing during labor so not to worry about this; however it may be more comfortable breathing through your mouth because of it. Mostly all you need do is take frequent sips of water or have a small plant spray container filled with ice water to spray into your mouth between contractions and a lip salve to moisturize your lips. The symptoms will go away after delivery. Nosebleeds These are quite common in pregnancy and are associated with higher hormone levels and congestion. A tiny blob of Vaseline in your nose will usually stop a nosebleed and you should avoid blowing your nose hard as well. Varicose Veins The valves that help direct blood through your veins back to the heart can soften in pregnancy and become unable to move the increased amount of blood you are making into your legs.

Your baby’s growth affects your whole body and every system in it. So let’s put some of your worries to rest because the more you know about what’s happening with your body the less worried you will be.

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

You should avoid any position which allow pooling of blood in your legs such as; sitting with your legs crossed or with your thighs pressing against the edge of a chair. Foot exercises can help keep your blood moving. Should you be advised to wear elastic stockings choose semi or full support styles. You should put them on before you get up in the morning. Hemorrhoids (piles) are varicose veins of the rectum and can cause constipation. Obviously you should avoid straining while going to the bathroom and this condition should be treated as quickly as possible because hemorrhoids can become prolapsed (outside the rectum) and cause significant pain. Don’t use over the counter medications for this, you need to see your doctor who may prescribe a pain relieving cream. One thing that I have found safe to use (and doctor approved) is a pad soaked in wych-hazel. This brings only temporary relief though. Vaginal Varicose Veins It is possible to develop varicose veins in your vagina though rare. I have found that the discomfort can be relieved by putting some ice chips in a hanky and packing it against the tender areas. This is a good time to lie down and get a little rest because you can’t walk around like this. Also Vitamin B6 (the kind found in your pre-natal vitamins) is helpful, but check with your doctor prior to taking additional B6 first. Constipation Ugh! My worst problem for two of my boys. If you’ve never been constipated before, now is the time it could happen. You are more likely to become constipated during pregnancy because of the extra hormones produced. These can cause your intestines to relax and become less efficient. You can help guard against this by eating the right foods, including plenty of fruits, vegetables, fiber and whole grains and don’t forget to drink lots of water or juices. While on the potty allow your pelvic floor to be fully relaxed. Take your time “doing your business”. I found that taking brisk daily walks helped a lot when I was constipated and you probably will as well.
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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

Bladder Control & Infections During the first three months or so of your pregnancy your baby and growing uterus are pressing against your bladder. The additional progesterone flowing through your bloodstream is softening the tissues. The result; you get to go to the bathroom more often! Yeah. You will probably find this becomes a more frequent thing near the end of your pregnancy as your baby goes further down into your pelvis. Yeast Growth If your vulva becomes itchy and your vagina is red, sore and burning you might have thrush (commonly known as candida or monilia). This is fairly normal and very annoying. Your doctor will probably prescribe a vaginal suppository. A good way to prevent or reduce yeast growth is to cut out sugar and white flour. Eat whole grains, fruit, veggies and a little more protein than you normally do. I found that covering the area with gentian violet (from the drug store) works well, but can be very messy. You’ll probably need to wear a sanitary pad to prevent staining, but the best course is to see your doctor Cystitis This is pressure and engorgement of the blood vessels in the pelvic area and means you may be more exposed to the risk of urinary infection. Should you notice a stinging burning feeling when you urinate it might indicate that you have developed cystitis. Untreated cystitis becomes very uncomfortable if left untreated. If you think you have this go to your doctor right away. He may prescribe a course of antibiotics. As a general treatment drink lots of liquids. Cranberry, orange, lemon and grapefruit juice can help. An alkaline base drink such as a mixture of sodium bicarbonate and sodium citrate may help as well. You should wear cotton undies and avoid clothing that is tight around your crotch. Pantyhose should have a cotton panel or air holes between the legs.
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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

Pyelitis You might have pyelitis if you have a temperature, low back pain and it hurts when you put pressure over your kidneys. This is a kidney infection and can sometimes cause nausea and vomiting. You should go to your doctor immediately because not only is it painful for you, it can affect the functioning of your placenta. Antibiotics are effective but most women find it helpful to put a hot water bottle against the painful area. If you are diagnosed with pyelitis you may be admitted to the hospital for a proper diagnosis and the right drugs usually clear it up within two weeks. Inverted Nipples If one or both your nipples are inverted or shaped like dimples you have inverted nipples. Not to worry. If you have inverted nipples and it can be pressed out, or if it projects when you are sexually aroused your baby will be able to suckle from it and draw it out even further. You may find it more difficult to fix your baby on to the breast for a good mouthful, but rest assured, he will be able to.. You do not have to have prominent nipples in order for your baby to nurse successfully. Vaginal Bleeding In Early Pregnancy This is disconcerting at any stage in early pregnancy. Normally in early pregnancy it may be that the level of your hormones is not sufficiently high enough to avoid breakthrough spotting. There is no way you can stop this without possibly affecting your baby. It is sensible when this occurs to take it as a message that your body needs rest. You should lie down and remain so until the bleeding stops. Eliminate unnecessary exertion and if the bleeding started at a time when your period would normally have been due, you should really take it easy and if you can spend a few days in bed.

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips
Some women, during the first three months of pregnancy notice a heavy feeling around the pelvis and in the pit of the stomach and have period like twinges and aches. The bleeding could be a suppressed period. This happens when there is insufficient pregnancy hormone to stop the period, even though it is sparse. This kind of bleeding is not a miscarriage and the blood comes from the endometrium, not from the placenta or the baby. Sometimes this occurs at the time when each period would have been due, and right through the early months of pregnancy. Each would be period is marked by slight bleeding. Your doctor might advise you to have injections of progesterone to stop the bleeding. When you have any bleeding or pinkish staining of mucus from your vagina the best treatment is probably to rest in bed. The blood you see is not your baby’s blood but yours and comes from the maternal side of the placenta where it is not adhering to the uterus, or from around the cervix. Lying down increases the blood flow to your uterus and, if the placenta is not firmly rooted, gives it a chance to attach itself more firmly to the lining of the uterus. Vaginal Bleeding In Late Pregnancy Bleeding in late pregnancy may be a sign that labor is about to start. Normally this usually blood from around your cervix and except in those cases where there is a polyp in the cervix that has started to bleed, shows that thinning out and some dilatation is taking place. If your baby is due within a month and the bleeding looks like the beginning of your period, a blood stained mucous discharge (called a “show”), accept it as a normal sign that your body is in working order for labor and that you may start within a week or two. I called this my “early warning sign”. Placenta Previa Sometimes blood flows from the placental site when it is too low-lying and partly in front of the baby’s head. Intermittent APH from 27 weeks onward is a typical symptom of this condition, known as placenta previa. This occurs in about one in every 200 births and it almost certainly means the delivery will be by cesarean section. During a vaginal birth, as the lower segment of the uterus thinned out, the placenta would be torn away from its roots, depriving your baby of nourishment and oxygen.

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips

Should you start bleeding when you are around 37 weeks pregnant you will be admitted to the hospital and if the bleeding continues, will be advised to remain until the baby is mature enough to be born. An ultrasound at 16 weeks often reveals that the placenta is lying in the lower part of the uterus. Although this tends to be taken by some obstetricians as an indication of the need for cesarean section, it is normal in early pregnancy and by the end of pregnancy when the wall of the uterus has stretched and enlarged, the placenta is usually in the right place in the upper part. Abruptio Placenta APH can also mean that a tiny part of your placenta that is situated in the upper part of your uterus, as it should be, has peeled away. This is called accidental hemorrhage, or abruption placenta. The severity of accidental hemorrhage depends entirely on how large a portion of the placenta has separated from the lining of the uterus. It is potentially a serious problem and the doctor should be informed at once. You may be advised to go to the hospital for bed rest and if the bleeding stops and all is well with your baby, would be discharged after 4 or 5 days. This is one of those times it would be a good idea to avoid intercourse and orgasm until after your baby is born.

I hope this gave you a good idea of the value of the information available in this eBook. There is a LOT of information new mothers, and even experienced mothers don’t know contained in the Full Version of “BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips”. Get your copy now; http://www.pregnancybabytips.com
www.PregnancyBabyTips.com

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BIG book of Pregnancy Safety Tips
[Type a quote from the document or the summary of an interesting point. You can position the text box anywhere in the document. Use the Text Box Tools tab to change www.PregnantBabyTips.com

There is a LOT more you need to know about how your body works during pregnancy. We’ve just touched the surface. Some of the most important information that can seriously affect your baby is included in this membership we so highly recommend you visit this website, it is the only one of its kind and one of ONLY THREE pregnancy “helps” I recommend on the internet; www.HealthyPregnancyPlan.com

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