Forget alcohol, what most pregnant women miss most is sushi! But now news comes that you might not have to skip the raw fish, plus eating fish while pregnant can help lower your anxiety levels. The benefits of eating fish while pregnant far outweigh the risks. Researchers from Children of the 90s at the University of Bristol and the Federal University of Rio de Janiero, Brazil, found that women who never ate seafood had a 53 percent greater likelihood of having high levels of anxiety at 32 weeks of pregnancy when compared to women who ate seafood regularly. The results suggest that two meals of white fish and one meal of oily fish each week would be enough to ward off anxiety. Excessive anxiety is not good for the mother's long-term health and can result in her baby being born prematurely and having a low birth weight.
Sushi During Pregnancy: Safer Than You Think!
Why birth tourism from China persists even as U.S. officials crack down - Los Angeles Times
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Japan's obsession with slender women may harm unborn children and create long-term health problems for the Japanese population. Now, a survey shows many pregnant women strive to keep their weight gain below even those targets. This combination of factors has led to an unusually high percentage of low-weight births, which is likely the reason that the height of the average Japanese adult has declined every year for those born after The impact could go far beyond height, says perinatal epidemiologist Naho Morisaki of Japan's National Center for Child Health and Development in Tokyo, who led the new study.
November 14, Women who develop high blood pressure during pregnancy are more likely to experience heart problems within a few years of giving birth, according to preliminary research presented at the American Heart Association's Scientific Sessions , a premier global exchange of the latest advances in cardiovascular science for researchers and clinicians. Researchers from University of California San Francisco followed the time to hospitalization from heart failure a condition when the heart can't pump well and heart attack for nearly 1. Women who experienced any form of pregnancy-related hypertension—gestational hypertension, preeclampsia, chronic hypertension and chronic hypertension combined with preeclampsia—were more frequently hospitalized for heart failure than women who did not experience high blood pressure during pregnancy. Women who experienced gestational hypertension, preeclampsia and chronic hypertension were also more likely to be hospitalized for a heart attack, but unlike with heart failure, the likelihood of hospitalization for heart attack was not influenced by racial background.