10 Early Pregnancy Signs You should know 0

Do you apprehend what the very early signs of pregnancy are? Your body may be a complicated machine – finely tuned and is giving off signals all the time. pregnancy may be a huge amendment to your body’s normal regular functions and once you are with baby, your body will let you know!

 

Some moms-to-be can get one or 2 quiet signs initially, others’ bodies can scream “IM PREGNANT” with all ten signs without delay. As hormone levels fluctuate and your body learns the way to react to those modified levels, most ladies will experience practically all of the very early signs of gestation. you only must recognize what the signs are.

Tenderness within the Breasts And Nipples

This is a classic early sign of early gestation – and one that always goes unnoticed. many women attribute this tenderness to their bras or other clothing and have a tendency to ignore it. And, when the body gets accustomed to the new hormone levels – the tenderness goes away.

So you need to pay close attention to what your body is making an attempt to say – because it’s going to stop talking after a while.

 Elevated Basal temperature

A woman’s basal temperature (the lowest body temperature attained during rest) begins to elevate when ovulating, and stays elevated past when you ought to have had your period. This increase in basal temperature, sometimes simple fraction to 1 degree Fahrenheit, is a subtle very early take-heed call of pregnancy. To grasp this clue, you must have some idea what your normal (non-pregnancy) basal temperature is.

 

Constipation

This is another very subtle clue – who does not get constipated at one time or another – while not being pregnant? The ever-changing hormone levels can play games with your bowels, interrupting the conventional frequency and timing of your bowel movements.

 

Many women who are expectant just write constipation off as an unrelated issue. Like basal temperature, paying close attention extremely will make a distinction.

 

Menstrual period missed

While there are several reasons you’ll miss a menstrual period – stress, illness, excessive exercise, reactions to foods or medications – this could be a classic sign of gestation. If your period is incredibly regular, and you’ve got no other obvious reason to miss one, seek for alternative early signs, you may be pregnant.

Nausea And Vomiting

Commonly stated as “morning illness,” this early sign of gestation sometimes affects most ladies and begins around the sixth week of gestation. Again, hormonal levels are thought to be the main cause. astonishingly, several doctors feel that morning sickness may be a good sign that all is well together with your baby’s health and development. If your morning sickness is accompanied with vomiting, make sure to remain hydrated.

Spotting

Light to moderate spotting (commonly known as implantation spotting) ordinarily happens a week to many days before your traditional period is meant to happen. Pink or dark-brown spotting is common a week approximately after ovulation. Sometimes, spotting can merely be an indication of an early period. If this happens, search for alternative signs of pregnancy or take a pregnancy test.

Unusual Fatigue And weariness

In our rush-rush modern times, it is not uncommon to be dead tired at the end of a busy day. Fatigue is completely different – a sense of lethargy and exhaustion that looks to happen irrespective of your level of activity or time of day. the reality is, your body is functioning very laborious to accommodate a brand new life. And, this work takes energy – energy that’s taken from your daily activities.

 

Frequent micturition

Another classic very early sign of gestation, frequent micturition ought to be a standout. this will be one amongst the earliest clues – happening a week to twelve days when an increase in basal temperature, or about six weeks into your trimester. while rising hormonal levels are partly accountable, the more likely reason you’re feeling like you must pee each five minutes approximately is the undeniable fact that the amount of blood in your body will increase dramatically throughout pregnancy. This ends up in lots of extra fluids flowing through your kidneys – so plenty additional pee!

Cramping

Moderate to severe cramping is an indication of several conditions – as well as pregnancy. Implantation cramping happens to a growing and moving womb getting ready to sustain a brand new life. generally cramping is an indication of constipation or gas within the bowels. Another more serious causes include miscarriage or extrauterine pregnancy.

Headaches and dizziness

Headaches and the feelings of lightheadedness and dizziness are common during early pregnancy and are the result of hormonal changes as well as changes in blood volume.

You shouldn’t have cramping after a positive pregnancy test – if you experience cramps with gentle spotting, see your doctor so as to be certain all is well.

If you notice a number of these very early signs of gestation, test yourself with a decent quality pregnancy test you can get at your native drug store.

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Girls Iron Folic Acid Tablets Supplementation (GIFT) programme kick starts Eastern Region 0

The Girls Iron Folic Acid Tablets Supplementation (GIFT) targeted at reducing high anaemia prevalence in the young has been launched in Koforidua.

Under the implementation about 54,000 girls between the ages of 10-19 in schools and out of school in the Eastern Region, would receive a folic acid tablet supplementation routinely to be administered under supervision to reduce anaemia.

At an orientation meeting with stakeholders prior to the launching, Dr Mrs Alberta Britwum-Nyarko, the Eastern Regional Director of Health Services, said statistics show that two out of every five women in the country have anaemia or low blood levels resulting in fatigues, headaches and even death in pregnant women.

She said in young adolescents the immediate effect of “this anaemia or low blood level condition results in poor memory and not doing well in school, whiles the long-term effect results in complications in pregnancies such as premature or stillbirths and even death during delivery”.

Dr Britwum-Nyarko said in order to reduce the high prevalence of anaemia among women and girls, the Ghana Health Service in collaboration with the Ghana Education Service (GES) has initiated the GIFT programme to help prevent the dire consequences of anaemia in the society.

Mr Bismarck Sarkodie, the regional Nutrition Officer of the GHS, said research shows that it is important for every woman to prepare her nutritious status very well before pregnancy and this can be done by eating food that contains all the minerals, especially iron.

He said the GIFT programme is, therefore, an intervention to prepare adolescent girls adequately as far as their nutritional status was concerned.

Again, he said some girls lose a lot of blood during menstruation and this also means the loss of a lot of iron which needs to be replaced and appealed to all stakeholders to use every opportunity to educate the public especially mothers to embrace the programme.

Later, Ms Golda Asante, Director of the Regional Coordinating Council (RCC) on behalf of the Eastern Regional Minister, launched the programme at the Presbyterian Cluster of Schools where folic acid tablets were administered to the school children.

 

 

Source: GNA

Special Education Is What Children with Congenital Heart Defects Needs- NGO 0

A project meant to provide exceptional services for kids with inborn Heart Defects (CHDs) before and after surgery has been launched with an appeal on educational establishments to pay special attention to the wants of such children.

Dubbed “Restore a Child’s Heart Project”, the project additionally seeks to advocate for quality and affordable health care for school going kids with such disabilities.
It is being funded by the Centre of Hope global Missions, United Kingdom in collaboration with Dominion Leaders Foundation (DLF), Ghana as the implementers.
The aim is to forestall CHDs, manage its effects and save the lives of Ghanaian and Jamaican kids with such disabilities globally.
Dr Martha Anang, Chief executive officer (CEO) of DLF and executive director of the project, said it’s incumbent on the education sector to plot ideas to make the classroom lively for such kids because research has proven that children with all types of CHD have poorer academic outcomes compared to their peers.

Even those who have early surgery for CHD are known to have impaired development which eventually turns out to have negative effects on their performances and achievements, Dr Anang said.

She said every child has a unique potential but this could not be fully developed if the child did not have good health.

Dr Anan said it was for this reason that the project is being introduced to help eliminate all forms of illnesses that affect school children and hinder their academic performances.

Reverend Dr Nordine Campbell, Chief executive officer (CEO) and founder of the Centre of Hope for global Missions, said that research conducted in 2016, reported that CHDs represent the second major reason behind cardiovascular disease morbidity and mortality among young Africans.
However, she said its management was limited in Africa because of the inadequate socio-economic environments coupled with insufficient technical platforms and human resource to handle the incapacity.

Dr Campbell said the project would specifically identify school children with all types of CHDs and provide them with exceptional services needed to help improve their health conditions for better academic performance.

She said a Heart Restore Centre will eventually be built in the Central Region of Ghana to rehabilitate children with CHDs.

Dr Campbell expressed worry about the absence of reliable data on CHDs which made it difficult to estimate the global burden of these conditions on the African continent.

An estimated one million children and about 1.4 million adults are living with CHDs in the United States (US) alone while the British Heart Foundation, Health Promotion Research Group in 2013, reported that one in every 180 babies in the UK are born with a CHD.

“If developed countries like the US and UK have such high prevalence levels of CHDs then one can imagine the situation in Africa”, she lamented and called on other philanthropic   organisations and individuals to help save humanity, particularly, the poor little children in Africa where access to medical assistance in this direction might be non-existent.

Dr Ernest Asiedu, Head of Quality Management Unit at the Ministry of Health, who chaired the program, pledged the Ministry’s support for the project.

An Electrocardiogram (ECG) was done for about 140 children by doctors from the Doctors In Service (DIS) Clinic in Cape Coast to check their heart condition.

Dr Anang was inducted as a Health and Education Ambassador for the project worldwide by the Centre of Hope for Global missions while Dr Campbell was also made an ambassador by International Independence Interdenominational Christian Churches and Ministries (IFIICCM), a US-based organisation.

 

Source: GNA

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