How to proceed Whenever Your Partner Has Postpartum Depression

 

Postpartum Depression

Video taken from the channel: National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH)


 

Supporting New Moms through Postpartum Depression

Video taken from the channel: LivingHealthyChicago


 

What Your Partner Can Do | Postpartum Depression | Parents

Video taken from the channel: Parents


 

Being A Husband To A Wife With PPD A Walk To Remember (Episode 5)

Video taken from the channel: DwayneTV


 

Postpartum Depression: What You Need to Know

Video taken from the channel: Mayo Clinic


 

Postpartum Depression for Husbands and Partners

Video taken from the channel: CentraCare


 

Parenting through Postpartum Depression | Camille Mehta | TEDxStanleyPark

Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks


Although your partner may have valid frustrations with you, expressing anger toward you and pushing you away is their postpartum depression taking over here, so try not to take it personally. In general, your best bet when dealing with your spouse’s postpartum depression is to play the role of listener and “safe space.”. Seeking help is not a weakness. The treatment for postpartum depression anxiety mood disorder, depression for a man, whatever it might be, it may require medication and it may also require therapy; sometimes both. And with that, with treatment, you do have hope.

You can get through it and feel like yourself again. Support and other resources provide them with an outlet through which to better understand postpartum depression and seek help for their own struggles during this time. Postpartum Depression Education.

If your wife or partner has been diagnosed with postpartum depression, it is vital to educate yourself about the condition. The good news is that PPD will eventually pass with proper support and intervention. The bad news is that until then, you’ll need to dig deep and be the partner you signed up to be. Whether that was through a vow of sickness and health, or some spiritual oversoul bonding in the woods. Tell your doctor and other members of your care team about any family history of bipolar disorder or postpartum psychosis.

Educate your partner or other loved ones about the symptoms. Talking about your feelings with your partner will make you feel better and will shed light on how the other is feeling. Support Each Other: It is natural for people to become so focused on their own feelings that they forget about their partner feels.

Find a therapist who specializes in postpartum depression and anxiety. Make sure your wife continues treatment even when she starts to feel better. Postpartum depression and. Postpartum depression.

Your body and mind go through many changes during and after pregnancy. If you feel empty, emotionless, or sad all or most of the time for longer than 2 weeks during or after pregnancy, reach out for help. If you feel like you don’t love or care for your baby, you might have postpartum depression.

Tell her she is doing all the right things to get better ( therapy, medication, etc.). Tell her she can still be a good mother, even if she feels terrible. Tell her it’s okay to make mistakes; she.

Depression is an illness, but that doesn’t make it okay for your partner to blame you for everything or abuse you emotionally. Here’s how to set healthy boundaries with your partner to protect yourself, help your partner and (hopefully) preserve the relationship: Remind your partner that while they can’t control how depression makes them feel, they can control their actions.

List of related literature:

Therapy Postpartum depression can often be effectively managed in the primary care setting, and should begin with establishing a supportive clinician–patient relationship through frequent visits.

“Conn's Current Therapy 2020, E-Book” by Rick D. Kellerman, KUSM-W Medical Practice Association, David Rakel
from Conn’s Current Therapy 2020, E-Book
by Rick D. Kellerman, KUSM-W Medical Practice Association, David Rakel
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

Nurse home visits, parenting support groups, talk therapy, or medication can be options for treating postpartum depression.

“Foundations of Maternal-Newborn and Women's Health Nursing E-Book” by Sharon Smith Murray, Emily Slone McKinney
from Foundations of Maternal-Newborn and Women’s Health Nursing E-Book
by Sharon Smith Murray, Emily Slone McKinney
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2017

The best medicine I know for postpartum depression is tender loving care from the baby’s father.

“How to Win Over Depression” by Tim LaHaye
from How to Win Over Depression
by Tim LaHaye
Zondervan, 2009

Antidepressants (several are safe even if you’re breastfeeding), combined with counselling, can help you feel better fast.

“What to Expect When You're Expecting 4th Edition” by Heidi Murkoff, Sharon Mazel
from What to Expect When You’re Expecting 4th Edition
by Heidi Murkoff, Sharon Mazel
Simon & Schuster UK, 2010

All health care workers should be alert to the symptoms of depression in a new mother and encourage her to get treatment as necessary.

“Introduction to Pharmacology E-Book” by Mary Kaye Asperheim Favaro, Justin Favaro
from Introduction to Pharmacology E-Book
by Mary Kaye Asperheim Favaro, Justin Favaro
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2013

One of the best treatments for postpartum depression is a loving and available husband.

“The New Spirit-Controlled Woman” by Beverly LaHaye
from The New Spirit-Controlled Woman
by Beverly LaHaye
Harvest House Publishers, 2005

If you think someone you love is suffering from postpartum depression, talk to her about seeking professional help.

“When Someone You Love is Depressed” by Xavier Amador, Laura Rosen, Xavier Francisco Amador
from When Someone You Love is Depressed
by Xavier Amador, Laura Rosen, Xavier Francisco Amador
Free Press, 1997

Inform the mother that many women feel depressed after childbirth and that help is available.

“Foundations of Maternal-Newborn and Women's Health Nursing” by Sharon Smith Murray, MSN, RN, C, Emily Slone McKinney, MSN, RN, C
from Foundations of Maternal-Newborn and Women’s Health Nursing
by Sharon Smith Murray, MSN, RN, C, Emily Slone McKinney, MSN, RN, C
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2013

Can postpartum depression be managed in

“The Harriet Lane Handbook E-Book” by Johns Hopkins Hospital, Keith Kleinman, Lauren McDaniel, Matthew Molloy
from The Harriet Lane Handbook E-Book
by Johns Hopkins Hospital, Keith Kleinman, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2020

Most treatments for depression are compatible with breastfeeding.

“Breastfeeding Made Simple: Seven Natural Laws for Nursing Mothers” by Nancy Mohrbacher, Kathleen Kendall-Tackett, Jack Newman
from Breastfeeding Made Simple: Seven Natural Laws for Nursing Mothers
by Nancy Mohrbacher, Kathleen Kendall-Tackett, Jack Newman
New Harbinger Publications, 2010

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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10 comments

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  • I wish my partner could have been understanding. He became abusive unfaithful and blamed me for being depressed making it worse. I understand its a hard situation to be a man and not be able to do anything to make her all better. Just being there and letting her go through the process and be supportive is SO important.

  • My mother had mild post partum depression but she never really got help for it and already she had mental health do to past abuse that she suffered like anxiety and ciggeret smoking addiction but it got worse over time and got together with the wrong people so ended up raising us really bad like abuse and neglect and stuff but not all people with mental disorders will abuse people just there risk that if they do have untreated mental health problems it makes it more likely that they will

  • Im having so much trouble with my wife having ppd. Especially i am not with them due to coronavirus. Im stuck here abroad and away from them, i am really out of options how i can let her calm and not affect our child during this troubled time for her. I wanted to talk to her but she keeps on telling me that i cant do anything since im not with them, i really don’t know what to do. ��

  • I realise that depression today becz my husband ignore me while taking important decision in our life.he thought no need of my presense.and he don’t want to be with me.really don’t care abt me

  • I am certain I was left with un-diagnosed PP depression when i was a teen mom. It lasted for years because of the EX husbands toxic family inability to recognize what was happening and made the situation worse from Extreme lack of support. In the end after 4 years of trying (and failing) to be a mother, I lost my son in divorce from the abusive ex, because the EX fam was able to support him where mine was not able too. Even though i have 30% custody rights, because of the lack of care for myself and my son due to PP Depression, they continue to this day deny my rights of seeing him. PP depression can be disastrous if left untreated.

  • My wife and I are going through this right now. I’m not the type to go cheating or anything. I am just concerned about certain things. I have no clue what I am doing and I started to go about this as the “knight” but I quickly noticed that did not work. It is a complicated time for both of us. She’s going through PPD and I’m scrambling to each end of the world due to my business expanding which is taking me to other new things I’ve never dealt with being a smaller company. Which makes things hard because I tell my wife everything and now I have nobody to talk to that will share that emotion of success. I know, this will pass. It’s new and definitely scary. Thank you for the video, I will try your advice!!

  • This is just superb, I been tryin to find out about “home treatment for mild depression” for a while now, and I think this has helped. Have you heard people talk about Hanincoln Nanlivia Framework (do a search on google )? Ive heard some awesome things about it and my cousin got cool results with it.

  • I love TED talks. This is a really serious subject and it’s great that she’s speaking out and bringing awareness but…when white women talk like this I just can’t listen ����‍♀️

  • My son is 7 months old and I’ve been battling this for a long time now. I feel sick at the thought of telling someone, I don’t even know how to make the words come out of my mouth. I need help and I don’t know how to get it

  • I need advice. I am a realtor and a dear client of mine has just reached out to me and I am struggling on how to continue the conversation. I will call her Chris and her husband Sam for privacy reasons. Chris and Sam just went under contract on a new home and the next day Chris called me in response to a message I left for her asking if she was okay, I had noticed she was different when we all met with the builder, Chris seemed really sad and extremely quiet. Chris and Sam have a 4 year old and an 8 month old baby. Since I have a history with these clients having sold their previous home a year ago, I feel Chris is different now. Chris revealed to me in our telephone conversation that I was correct in that something was wrong, she claimed she is very confused and is having marriage problems. This is not really so uncommon however these signals did not reveal themselves last year, before the second baby was born. I am curious if she is suffering from PPD?? I am touched that Chris has untrusted in me and feel she may be, reaching out? I do not think this a typical buyers remorse scenario and want to follow my instincts regarding PPD. I invited her for coffee in the next few days to discuss and just listen to her needs. I would love to know what questions to ask her and tips on how to not offend her. Can you help?