Pregnancy covers the life stage period from conception to birth. Learn about the changes that take place during this time, what to do to stay healthy, and how to help prevent complications during pregnancy.
The Shocking Story of Lina Medina, Who Gave Birth at Age 5
You Can Get Pregnant When You're Already Pregnant
Can you get pregnant after having gonorrhea?
10 Diet Tips for Pregnant Women
Benefits of Folic Acid During Pregnancy
Choosing the Proper Pregnancy Diet
How Unregulated Sperm Donation Leads to 'Fertility Fraud'
Is a Woman More Likely to Get Pregnant Naturally After Adoption or IVF?
Men's Sperm Count Down Significantly, Study Finds
What Do Babies See Before Birth?
Fetal Lambs in 'Biobags' Show Promise for Artificial Human Wombs
Survival Rate Improving for Extremely Preterm Babies
I Had a Baby During the Pandemic and This Is What Happened
How Doulas Work
More C-Sections Complicate Human Ability to Give Birth, Study Suggests
New Dads Deal With Postpartum Depression, Too
Why Would Anyone Eat Their Placenta?
Can you get a tattoo if you're breast-feeding?
What Is an Ectopic Pregnancy?
Chickenpox During Pregnancy
Rare Condition Causes New Mom to Lactate Outside Her Breast
Bed Rest Is Ineffective — Even Harmful — For Pregnant Women
What Is the Linea Nigra of Pregnancy?
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Did you know that labor is divided into three stages? Find out what they are and how to tell when they start happening.
Exercises that you do during pregnancy don't have to be substantially different from the exercise you normally do to maintain and improve your fitness. But there are some general guidelines for exercise during pregnancy, as well as some helpful tips to keep you safe.
Once your pregnancy has been confirmed, what you most want to know is your due date. The average length of a pregnancy is 40 weeks from the first day of the last normal menstrual period. Here's an example of how it works.
A miscarriage is the ending of a pregnancy due to the premature delivery of the fetus before the 20th week of pregnancy. At this point, the fetus is not developed enough to survive outside the uterus on its own.
Iron deficiency anemia--a lack of iron in the blood--occurs in about 20 percent of pregnant women in the United States. Iron is an important nutrient during pregnancy, so it's important that you have an adequate intake.
With a slew of recent research to support the benefits to child, mother and society overall, experts seem to agree: breast milk is best. What do you need to know before you start breastfeeding?
Smoking is dangerous for pregnant women for many reasons -- learn why.