From my observations as a clairvoyant, I have seen that embryos live primitive lives from the beginning of their existence. Most women who have abortions believe that the procedure is not harming their embryo if it is done in the first trimester or within the first three months of pregnancy. They claim that their baby is “not really a baby yet.” However, I believe that all life is sacred and that every embryo deserves to be treated with care and respect.
It’s only natural for a first-time mother-to-be to feel confused and overwhelmed with the sheer amount of information and advice being shared by other mothers, especially when it comes to events that take place during the first month of pregnancy. It can be difficult to filter through everything and figure out what’s best for you and your baby, but luckily there are resources available to help guide you through this exciting yet daunting time.
Many women may not know they are pregnant for several weeks, and some may not realize it until after the first month! So your diet may remain the same as it was before you became pregnant. Make sure to follow a healthy and balanced diet during the first month of pregnancy and the following months to ensure good health for you and your baby, during pregnancy and infancy.
Many women experience the pain of swollen breasts and headaches during pregnancy. Along with this comes a lot of mood swings and situations where the pregnant woman is unable to understand why she is feeling or acting a certain way. As far as physical appearance goes, there is usually not much difference or change.
As your body prepares for menstruation, you might notice that your breasts become larger and more tender to the touch. Your bra might feel tighter than normal, and your nipples will become darker and enlarged. You may also experience itchiness or lumpiness in your breasts.
Some mothers feel immense amounts of stress during pregnancy. The growing belly can change a woman’s appearance, sometimes causing stretch marks. For some women, this insecurity with their physical appearance. Others take it lightly, as a normal occurrence in pregnancy.
You won’t have your first doctor’s appointment until you are at least one month pregnant, and for some women, it may not be until they are three months along. This is unless they are considered high risk. If a miscarriage occurs, it most likely happens within the first three months and there is often nothing that can be done to prevent it from happening. While it is a difficult thing to go through, usually it happens for a good reason.
Most women experience varying degrees of nausea, otherwise known as ‘morning sickness’. Eating little and often can help ease the symptoms for those who suffer from it during every waking hour – it can actually make the nausea worse when the stomach is empty. Fatigue may also become a more common issue, and this is due to both the mother’s body being preoccupied with growing a new human being, as well as the increase of hormones.
During your first trimester, you may be experiencing morning sickness due to the sudden hormonal changes taking place in your body as it adjusts to pregnancy. The best cure for nausea is ginger, sliced up and boiled to make a tea.
Pregnant women often experience mood swings and emotional shifts. It’s natural to feel doubt, fear and anxiety about the pregnancy, childbirth along with the happiness and excitement during the anticipation of little one.
Surprised and overjoyed with the outcome, you abruptly told your husband the good news soon after having a home pregnancy test in one early morning. Afterward, both of you were so content that you hugged each other for minutes while tears of happiness were dropping on your cheek.
During his first two weeks of life, a baby usually lacks the energy to do more than sleep and eat. When the baby is two weeks old, he begins to lie awake for longer periods of time and becomes interested in his surroundings. A baby usually plays by sucking on his fists or a toy.