Fashion

We Did Not Expect While Expecting

Nadia Capon 
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I’m the kind of person who visualizes things before they happen. I create expectations in my head for most things in my life. They are almost always positive and represent the ideal result; those who know me best know that I am the definition of a “dreamer”.””Over time, I have learned that it is not always realistic to meet my expectations. I’m trying to understand that some of these things are out of my control, while others I can influence through preparation, hard work or determination, and I’ve learned to adjust my expectations. I also had certain expectations about the pregnancy, some of which were not far from my first visit, but there was a very long list of expectations that I did not expect when expecting our first child. With the encouragement of our team, Thomas and I have compiled a list of the things we discovered during this pregnancy.

The first trimester is as difficult as others have described-I can be skeptical about most things, so I decide not to read too far into reports or descriptions of too difficult things. When people told me how difficult the first trimester was going to be, I think I deleted it because I know that every woman, every body, every pregnancy is so different. But I also found the first trimester the most difficult. If I wasn’t feeling nauseous, I probably felt energized. Thomas also said that the most frustrating thing for him was that he was so used to helping me when I was depressed, but nothing we did could cure nausea. For someone like me who was go-go-go all the time, it was a sudden surprise to my system and a frustrating time to keep going when I really didn’t feel like myself.

That it would pass so quickly-nine months, that’s long…et Pregnancy is technically more than that. Until a few weeks ago, I had the feeling that my entire pregnancy was passing. I think it was due to a combination of being very busy and not slowing down, but I just can’t figure out that we were in the last room. However, the last few weeks seemed to be much slower, as every day becomes a gamble, regardless of whether she shows up or not.

That they really do not see the baby so much-before this pregnancy I did not know much about the experience and never looked for a lot of information about how the process would go. I was quite surprised at first to learn that not all doctor’s appointments include an ultrasound or a visit to the baby. I had in mind (thanks to television, film and media) that any control would mean that we would see their progress from month to month. In fact, you have very few ultrasounds (unless you are looking for an joyfull ultrasound outside your doctor’s office), with the first one being early, followed by the longer anatomical scan of about 20 weeks. Now we have reached the point where we have doctor visits every week and I am so curious to see her face!

That I would enjoy the pregnancy so much and worry about not finding her when she arrives-I always knew that I wanted children and hoped that my body could carry mine. But honestly, when it came to thinking about pregnancy, I assumed (if I could) that it would be a very long and difficult process. That it would be uncomfortable, that it would swell a lot and that you don’t want to move or get dressed, etc. I had rather low expectations about how I felt. And even though I had moments of all these things, I loved being pregnant. I am really glad that I had an experience that allowed me to continue my normal work and daily activities so that I did not feel like an outsider in my own body. I love watching my belly grow with other parts of my body. When I think about my body after giving birth, I get tears in my eyes because I know that our dear baby will be in our arms and my body will no longer be at home. I did not expect or even knew that it would be an emotional experience to miss it in my belly and the bond I would feel when I carry it with me all day every day for almost 10 months. But I know that there will be no greater feeling than holding her and holding her in our arms.

Kicks and movements range from gentle and exciting to very uncomfortable and nauseous-kicks are a constant topic of discussion as you approach the last half of pregnancy.almost everyone asks about it. When I felt the movement, it was magical. Every movement was sweet and exciting. When they were finally strong enough for Thomas to feel them, it was even more special. Now that we are in the last weeks of pregnancy, these gentle movements are no longer the most comfortable thing in the world. Several times a day I scream in amazement or pain on especially large stairs, and when I feel that I am spinning and spinning, I can really get nauseous. But fortunately, these big steps mean that she is healthy and she is doing well, which in the end is all we want.

That our doctors have a different point of view-I am active, try to be healthy and almost always choose the most natural way of applying medical procedures. During my pregnancy, I was a little surprised at the general lack of focus on the natural side of medicine. I had assumed that 10 months of visits to the doctor would give me a comprehensive knowledge of the birth process, my options and the best way to take care of myself during pregnancy. I thought that my doctor would be a partner in my pregnancy, urged me to make adjustments to my health and habits, to inform myself about the latest medical knowledge and to guide me in childbirth. These are things that I have achieved since then and that are simply not part of the usual routine (at least in my experience). Participating in a three-part birth lesson once again opened our eyes to the gap between what our doctor informed us and what we need to know. The problem is that doctors do not have the same priorities as us (Thomas and I). Their main goal is to provide a healthy baby and keep the mother healthy, which, of course, are the two most important things. But there is so much more to learn about the beginning, middle, end and beyond. My advice to every pregnant woman is that if you feel that you do not have all the information you are looking for, get advice from your doctor and antenatal medical center. Read books like the positive birth book (which was recommended to us and opened our eyes to so many different things) and try to choose private or small birth courses to learn as much as possible about the birth process, what your body is going through/going through and what alternative options you have for each step of the birth process.

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