A recent study has found that delivering twins vaginally is the safer option. So why are 75 percent of twins born by C-section in the U.S.?
Pregnancy is meant to be a magical time, but it can come with its share of hiccups. Read about a range of pregnancy complications and how to navigate them.
Every year 1 in 1,000 pregnancies result in either a partial or complete molar pregnancy. In an effort to raise awareness, mother of two, Hannah Sheridan, shares her story about being diagnosed with one, the impact it had on her family, and what and what not to say to someone who is grieving the loss of what could have been.
Depression is the most common childbirth complication, but it’s often unexpected. Psychologist Hannah Cassedy explains the warning signs and how to reach out for help.
Think you’re destined to have another C-section because you had one in the past? Not so. Vaginal birth after cesarean (VBAC) is a safe and recommended option for many mamas.
Whether you’re hopping on a commuter flight or gearing up for a long haul journey, we’ve got tips on what to pack, how to go through security stress-free and what you need to know in terms of insurance cover and safety.
Families dealing with pregnancy complications face not just physical, but also emotional and logistical challenges. Psychologist Dr. Hannah Cassedy offers guidance for when complications arise.
Gestational diabetes mellitus (GDM) affects nearly 10% of women in the United States. While a positive diagnosis is concerning, it’s usually treatable through diet and exercise. Learn more about GDM, ways to manage it, and how to ensure a healthy pregnancy.
Mama of two, Amy Claypole, was told she had polyhydramnios when she was twenty weeks pregnant with her second child. This condition, which causes an excess amount of amniotic fluid to accumulate, only affects an estimated 1-2% of pregnancies and can cause some major issues. This is her story.
Confused about the vast array of tests that are available to find out whether your unborn baby has a genetic disorder? Our simple guide explains all your options.
Having a baby at 40 does come with some added risk. The older a woman gets, the higher the risk for premature labor, miscarriage and other complications. But, don’t let the words “advanced maternal age” scare you – you can still have a healthy pregnancy in your forties! Whether it’s your first child or your third, here’s everything you need to know about pregnancy after 40.