Kim Kardashian Still Loathes Being Pregnant, Calls It The ‘Worst Experience’ Of Her Life

Last week, "Entertainment Tonight" claimed to have confirmed Kim Kardashian would be welcoming her baby boy into the world via scheduled C-section on Christmas Day, and that due date can't come soon enough for the reality star.  The 34-year-old has been very open about fertility struggles and her quest to get pregnant a second time, but she's not having any more fun than she did the first time around. (Kardashian suffered from preeclampsia and placenta accreta during her first pregnancy, which contributed to her fertility issues.)  As such, Kardashian didn't hold back when she wrote about just how much she hates being pregnant in a new post on her website.  "I'm gonna keep it real: For me, pregnancy is the worst experience of my life! LOL! I don't enjoy one moment of it and I don't understand people who enjoy it. My mom and Kourtney clearly did! More power to them but I just don't relate," she wrote on Monday.   She added, "Maybe it's the swelling, the backaches or just the complete mindf. of how your body expands and nothing fits. I just always feel like I'm not in my own skin. It's hard to explain. I don't feel sexy, either -- I feel insecure and most of the time I just feel gross." First they said I'm too skinny so I have to be faking it...Now they say I'm too big so I have to be faking it...SMH! Some days I'm photographed before I eat &look smaller, some days I've just eaten &I look bigg...
Source: Healthy Living - The Huffington Post - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news

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Publication date: Available online 13 December 2019Source: The Egyptian RheumatologistAuthor(s): Maryam Ahmed Abdulrahman, Samah A. Elbakry, Nagham Safwat Samy, Rehab M. Abdelrahman, Nermeen SamyAbstractBackgroundFemale patients with rheumatoid arthritis (RA) can have successful pregnancies. However, those who experience a higher disease activity during pregnancy and require continued treatment have a potential risk of maternal and neonatal complications.Aim of the workTo assess pregnancy outcome (adverse maternal and neonatal outcomes) in an Egyptian cohort of female RA patients.Patients and methodsThiscross-sectional stu...
Source: The Egyptian Rheumatologist - Category: Rheumatology Source Type: research
Discussion relating to one of these at least in the Guardian,Record number of over-45s giving birth in England, NICESurveillance report NICE guideline (NG126)Ectopic pregnancy and miscarriage: diagnosis and initial managementThis guideline will be updated:read this page to find out why.In the newsSinging the blues: how music can help ease postnatal depressionMelodies for Mums, an iniative that is part of a study being funded by the Wellcome.Maternity care failings in Shropshire (BMJ)OpinionBMJ editorialScreening for cytomegalovirus in pregnancy
Source: Browsing - Category: Databases & Libraries Tags: midwifery Source Type: blogs
Condition:   Umbilical Cord Clamping Intervention:   Other: Documentation of Maternal blood loss and neonatal outcome Sponsor:   Cairo University Not yet recruiting
Source: ClinicalTrials.gov - Category: Research Source Type: clinical trials
A large new study found no link between the method of birth and obesity.
Source: NYT Health - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Pregnancy and Childbirth Caesarean Section Obesity Source Type: news
ConclusionsIn this study, we observed pooled infection estimates of almost 4% in labour and between 1% –2% of each infection outcome postpartum. This indicates maternal peripartum infection is an important complication of childbirth and that preventive efforts should be increased in light of antimicrobial resistance. Incidence risk appears lower than modelled global estimates, although differences in definitions limit comparability. Better-quality research, using standard definitions, is required to improve comparability between study settings and to demonstrate the influence of risk factors and protective interventions.
Source: PLoS Medicine - Category: Internal Medicine Authors: Source Type: research
Publication date: Available online 6 December 2019Source: World Journal of Acupuncture - MoxibustionAuthor(s): Da-zhe Tian, Ying-zhe Bai, Nai-qi LiABSTRACTThe patient was in conception 27 weeks + 6 days, and got right waist pain, complicated with nausea, vomiting (vomit as gastric content), which was diagnosed as non-specific pain on waist after consultations of many departments. The patient received acupuncture with the following acupoints: Shuĭgōu (水沟GV26), Yìntáng (印堂EX-HN3), left Hégŭ (合谷LI4), and right Tàichōng (太冲LR3) . On the first date of acupuncture, the patient ...
Source: World Journal of Acupuncture Moxibustion - Category: Complementary Medicine Source Type: research
AbstractBackgroundTo investigate the effect of fetal sex on fibroids ’ growth during pregnancy according to the hCG serum levelsMethodsObservational study conducted from January 2007 to December 2016 on women with ultrasound identification of uterine fibroids who had a pregnancy within 1 year from diagnosis. The fibroids diameter was determined during the pre-pregnancy ultrasound, early first trimester (5 –7 weeks), late first trimester (11–13 weeks), second trimester (19–21 weeks), and third trimester (31–33 weeks). The diameter growth was calculated in each interval between two ultrasounds. ...
Source: Biology of Sex Differences - Category: Biology Source Type: research
This study aimed to compare the long-term reproductive and obstetric outcomes in women treated for FOC during their first pregnancy with women who did not experience FOC with their first pregnancy.
Source: Obstetric Anesthesia Digest - Category: Anesthesiology Tags: Mother, Fetus, Neonate Source Type: research
This study aimed to compare ACTG with IA in terms of cesarean section, obstetric intervention, and neonatal morbidity in a low-risk population of healthy pregnant women presenting for possible labor onset, before confirmation of labor.
Source: Obstetric Anesthesia Digest - Category: Anesthesiology Tags: Mother, Fetus, Neonate Source Type: research
AbstractIntroductionIt is hypothesized that increased intraabdominal pressure (IAP) may be a cause of preeclampsia. There is, however, a paucity of clinical data regarding IAP in preeclamptics. We evaluated and compared the IAP and its effects on organ functions, in normotensive and preeclamptic patients.Material and methodsPreviously healthy non ‐laboring patients with a singleton pregnancy scheduled for elective cesarean section under subarachnoid block were enrolled (preeclamptic and normotensive; n = 29 each). IAP was measured using an indwelling Foley catheter, and compared in both cohorts at four predefin...
Source: Acta Obstetricia et Gynecologica Scandinavica - Category: OBGYN Authors: Tags: ORIGINAL RESEARCH ARTICLE Source Type: research
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