Travel during pregnancy!

TRAVEL IS SAFE IN PREGNANCY? Traveling in pregnancy is safe for most women. It is safe to travel until the 36th week of pregnancy as long as you and your baby are healthy. WHAT IS THE BEST TIME FOR JOURNEY IN PREGNANCY? The best time to travel is from 14 to 28 weeks in the middle of pregnancy. Pregnancy-related problems usually occur in the first and last three months. WHICH TRAVEL IS NOT RECOMMENDED IN THE PERIOD OF PREGNANCY? If you have certain complications related to pregnancy, including preeclampsia, premature rupture of membranes and premature labor, it is not recommended to travel. It may not be a good idea to travel if you are pregnant with more than one baby. WHAT SHOULD I DO BEFORE GETING ON A JOURNEY? Before starting off - set up a check - up with your obstetrician. Find out your estimated date of birth. Take any type of non-prescription medicine, painkillers, hemorrhoids, a first aid kit, and prenatal vitamins you may need. Have your prescription medication with you.

WHAT DO YOU RECOMMEND FOR THE TRAVEL WITH CAR? Travel as fast as you can every day while driving. Always have your seat belt fastened when driving. Tie the belt under your abdomen and above the thigh. Place the shoulder belt over your abdomen and the center of your chest (between your breasts). Stop frequently on the road. So you can move and stretch your legs. WHAT ARE YOUR SUGGESTIONS FOR THE AIRCRAFT JOURNEY? Consider your birth date when setting up your flight. Complete all your flights before the 36th week of pregnancy. Some domestic airlines prohibit flight in the last month of pregnancy or ask for a medical report indicating that you are eligible for flight. For international flights, this date is even earlier, and sometimes up to 28 weeks of pregnancy is allowed. Check the airline policy when planning your journey. Get your ass out of the corridor so you can easily get up and stretch your legs. Do this every two hours. Do not consume gaseous foods and carbonated beverages before the flight. Because of the low air pressure inside the butler, the gas expands and makes you feel uncomfortable. Always keep your seat belt on. WHAT ARE YOUR SUGGESTIONS FOR JOURNEY WITH SHIP? Make sure you have a doctor or nurse on board. Make sure you have modern medical facilities at your destination. Check with your gynecologist to see if the medicines you can take against seasickness are safe before you leave. Neurovirus infection is a cause of concern for cruise passengers. Neuroviruses are a group of viruses that cause severe nausea and vomiting for 1-2 days. People can easily take this virus from the food they eat, the drinks they drink, or those contaminated surfaces. Wash hands often while on board. Get medical attention if you have both nausea and vomiting at the same time. WHEN DURING THE JOURNEY, WHEN SHOULD I Call EMERGENCY MEDICAL CARE? If any of the following occur, go to the hospital or seek immediate medical attention: Vaginal bleeding Pain or contraction in the pelvic or lower abdomen If your water comes Overweight headache, red dots in the eye, see or at odds at sight, face or swelling achieved.



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