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Frequently Asked Questions.

Morning sickness is nausea and vomiting that occurs during pregnancy. And, despite its name, morning sickness can strike at any time of the day or night.

For most women, morning sickness begins around the fourth week of pregnancy and resolves by weeks 12 to 14. However, 1 in 5 women endures morning sickness into their second trimester, and an unfortunate few experiences nausea and vomiting for the entire duration of their pregnancy.

Constipation is common near the end of pregnancy. Eating more foods with fiber can help fight constipation. Fiber is found in fruits, vegetables, whole grains, beans, nuts, and seeds. You should aim for about 25 grams of fiber in your diet each day. Good sources of fiber include:

  • Apples
  • Bananas
  • Lentils
  • Raspberries
  • Split peas
  • Whole-wheat pasta

If you have not been getting your 25 grams a day, increase the amount of fiber you eat a little each day. Drink a lot of water as you increase your fiber intake.

No one knows for sure what causes the nausea and vomiting. Increasing levels of hormones may play a role. Hormonal changes also may heighten your sense of smell and make you much more sensitive to certain odors. These changes can cause your sense of taste to be “off”—you may have a sour or bitter taste in your mouth, or nothing may taste good to you.

Backache is one of the most common pregnancy problems, especially in the later months. The pain usually goes away after the baby is born. But for many women, back pain lingers for months after giving birth. Your expanding uterus shifts your center of gravity and stretches out and weakens your abdominal muscles. This changes your posture and puts a strain on your back. Plus, the extra weight you’re carrying means more work for your muscles and increased stress on your joints. This is why your back may feel worse at the end of the day.

Heart burn in pregnancy can be caused by hormonal changes and the growing baby pressing against your stomach. You can help ease indigestion and heartburn by making diet changes. Skip foods and drinks that can make it worse, such as citrus; spicy, fatty (especially fried or greasy) foods; caffeine; and carbonated drinks.

Your baby’s first movements (called “fetal quickening”) will usually occur between 18 and 22 weeks, though some women feel movement prior. Most women describe these movements as “flutters” or “bubbles.”