If you're pumping milk—as many moms do—it's important to know what to expect.
Breastfeeding isn't just about nutrition and brain development—it may even play a role in developing safe sleep habits.
Your obstetrician will keep a close eye on your blood pressure during your pregnancy—but there are other signs you can watch for on your own.
Hip and pelvic pain can sometimes be triggered by the pregnancy-induced hormone relaxin.
New guidelines recommend an OB/GYN visit within three weeks of delivery—with other visits as needed for three months.
A little-known condition during pregnancy comes with some telltale signs.
Don't let pop culture fool you into thinking labor and delivery are harder—or easier—than they really are.
If you want to learn the truth about birth, labor and sudden delivery, you'll need to look beyond pop culture.
If you're battling a particularly brutal bout of itching, you may want to undergo testing for cholestasis of pregnancy.
Vitamin D isn't just for winter—it can be taken year-round, especially if you're an expectant mom.
All it takes is a hug and a cuddle to set your little one on the right path.
Gravity and birth balls go a long way in shortening a tough process.