According to Stephanie Brown, a former About.com Parenting Guide who focuses on babies and toddlers, studies have shown that after breastfeeding mothers consume garlic, their babies nurse longer and consume more milk.
Ginger is everywhere- ginger ale, cookies, sushi restaurants, natural supplements. Personally, whenever I have the flu, I've been told to drink ginger ale, and have recently been taking ginger pastilles, which are chewable, and helped my nausea almost instantly. Ginger is used in tons of different places as a spice, a tea, and sometimes even as an aphrodisiac. I got to thinking…why is this? Everyone I know seems to accept that ginger is great for your digestion. But why?
Babies are expensive. From hospital costs, to maternity clothes to diapers, having children is one of the most expensive undertakings in our lives. Raising a child to the age if 18 is estimated to cost a minimum of $200,000. It will be more if you live in an expensive area, or send them to private school or include them in team sports. Here are the first six of our 13 ways breastfeeding saves you money.
Breastfeeding is best for babies, and a new British study adds to growing evidence that the benefits extend to the mother as well, even 30 years after she's given birth. The findings had shown that breastfeeding help mothers lose the weight when they gained during pregnancy.
Migraine headache is a common neurologic condition affects approximately 15 to 20 percent of pregnant women. A large group of these migraine sufferers also are breastfeeding mothers. There are possible triggers which include allergies, change of weather, dehydration, hormonal changes, sleeping disorders, and stress.