Best tips for morning sickness

In the first trimester hormone changes can cause nausea and vomiting. This is called "morning sickness," although it can occur at any time of day. Morning sickness usually tapers off by the second trimester.

During the first trimester your body undergoes many changes. Hormonal changes affect almost every organ system in your body. These changes can trigger symptoms even in the very first weeks of pregnancy. Your period stopping is a clear sign that you are pregnant. Other changes may include:
∆ Extreme tiredness
∆ Tender, swollen breasts. Your nipples might also stick out.
∆ Upset stomach with or without throwing up (morning sickness)
∆ Cravings or distaste for certain foods
∆ Mood swings
∆ Constipation (trouble having bowel movements)
∆ Need to pass urine more often
∆ Headache
∆ Heartburn
∆ Weight gain or loss

Solution for morning sickness during pregnancy

1) Never keep your stomach empty: Eat several small meals instead of three large meals to keep your stomach from being empty. When you don't eat anything & keep your stomach empty, Then the acids in the stomach can show some reaction. Need to eat anything you like in a small amount may be. (sweet, sour, salted etc.)
2) Eating snacks regularly: Eat snacks at short intervals. Eat little at bedtime.
3) Include pudding, Cereals, Crackers, Potato
es, Avocado, curd, Grapes and Peppermint candies in your diet.
4) Avoid: onion, tea, coffee, fried foods, cabbage, cola. Sip on water, weak tea, or clear soft drinks. Or eat ice chips.
5) Eating should be done wisely & only healthy items should be taken by individual: Eat bland foods that are low in fat and easy to digest, such as cereal, rice, and bananas.
6) Eat dry toast, saltines, or dry cereals before getting out of bed in the morning: Start your day with some crunchy little salty food stuff.
7) Don't lie down after meals.
8) Avoid smells that upset your stomach.
As your body changes, you might need to make changes to your daily routine, such as going to bed earlier or eating frequent, small meals. Fortunately, most of these discomforts will go away as your pregnancy progresses. And some women might not feel any discomfort at all! If you have been pregnant before, you might feel differently this time around. Just as each woman is different, so is each pregnancy.

During pregnancy, call the doctor if;

• You have flu-like symptoms, which may signal a more serious condition.
• You have severe, constant nausea and/or vomiting several times every day.
Reference: womenshealth.gov

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