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Wednesday, August 3, 2011

Morning Sickness - What A Poor Choice Of Words!

By Ricardo Henri


Morning sickness is the feeling of nausea you acquire during pregnancy and is often, but not always, accompanied by vomiting. These feelings of nausea, which can actually occur at various times of the day, can really put a damper on your excitement about being pregnant. It will only become a problem for your baby if you are unable to keep any food or fluids down and start losing a lot of weight. This problem and the others that occur around this time are usually mild enough to manage your self and occurs in fifty to eighty percent of new mother's to be.

Nausea and Vomiting

Nausea along with vomiting can be one of the first indications of pregnancy and normally commences around the sixth week after conception and continue beyond your fourth month of pregnancy. These signs usually vanish 12 to 14 weeks into pregnancy. Nausea and vomiting are the most common complaints of expecting mothers and can be made worse by lying on her side. This nausea seems to stem, at least in part, from rapidly growing levels of estrogen, which makes the stomach empty more slowly.

You should always contact your health care physician: If you are experiencing excessive nausea and vomiting that prevents you from holding any food down, If vomiting is accompanied by pain or fever, If nausea and vomiting persists well into the 2nd trimester (after 13th week).


The most important thing is to inform your health care physician when these symptoms appear and discuss possible choices that are available to you. Severe morning sickness (hyperemesis gravidarum) may require a stay in the hospital and therapy with intravenous (IV) fluids and medications, including anti-emetics, which control nausea. A lot Of women do not seek treatment for morning sickness because of concerns about the safety of treatments. However, once symptoms progress, treatment can become very difficult. Mild cases may be resolved with changes in lifestyle and diet, and safe and effective treatments are available for the severest cases.

Your best option for managing the nausea and vomiting is home treatment. These measures include: Changing what, when, and how much you consume. Therefore, during the 1st trimester use home treatment for your symptoms, unless your health care doctor recommends medication. Taking Vitamin B6 or Vitamin B6 plus doxylamine (an antihistamine) is safe and effective and should be considered a first-line treatment. Although ginger ale or ginger tea may ease mild nausea, your best bet for treating with ginger is with continous daily use.

With any over-the-counter supplement, including herbs, it's always a good idea to see your doctor first, particularly to make sure the symptoms aren't related to a more serious condition that requires medical treatment. However, few women receive complete relief from morning sickness with any treatment. If you're looking for medical advice, a diagnosis, or treatment, consult your doctor or other qualified medical professional.


Morning sickness, which strikes at any time of the day or night, is one of the classic symptoms of being pregnant. The name is a misnomer, because it can strike at any time of the day or night and is more common among women who are under a great deal of stress, either at work or home. Symptoms can vary from mild, occasional nausea to more severe, continuous, disabling nausea with bouts of vomiting and generally improves by the 13th or 14th week into pregnancy, however some women continue to experience nausea into their second trimester. Also, it may be more severe if this is your 1st pregnancy or if you're carrying multiple fetuses.

The majority of women who experience morning sickness notice a dramatic improvement after the first trimester - at roughly thirteen weeks. For prevention: Eat frequent small meals, every two or three hours, rather than 3 large meals daily. Try ginger, which has proven effective in fighting morning sickness. Proven ginger products include: ginger tea, ginger candy, and ginger soda. Call your doctor if your symptoms do not improve, despite taking these treatments.

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