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The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the American Congress of Obstetrics and Gynecologists (ACOG) both recommend that you completely avoid consuming alcohol during pregnancy as well as while you are trying to get pregnant. There is no minimum amount of alcohol determined to be safe in pregnancy. And while drinking at any stage of pregnancy should be avoided, both the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists and the Royal College of.
Can You Drink While Trying to Get Pregnant? The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recently warned sexually active women that they should stop drinking alcohol if they’re not using birth control to prevent pregnancy. While the warning raised some controversy, it highlighted the danger alcohol poses on to developing babies. When you drink, the alcohol quickly travels through your bloodstream, crosses the placenta, and reaches your baby. Your baby breaks down alcohol more slowly than you do, so she may end up with a higher level of blood alcohol.
Drinking endangers your growing baby in a number of ways: It increases the risk of miscarriage and stillbirth. There is no known safe amount of alcohol use during pregnancy or while trying to get pregnant. There is also no safe time during pregnancy to drink.
All types of alcohol are equally harmful, including all wines and beer. FASDs are preventable if a woman does not drink alcohol during pregnancy. You know that alcohol is off limits during pregnancy, but what about while you’re trying to conceive? Doctors recommend that women don’t drink when trying to conceive.
But for some couples, getting pregnant can take a long time, and the prospect of not having a celebratory drink or a glass of wine after work for months on end may not seem entirely plausible. But research on fertility and alcohol does not support the idea that a woman should not drink alcohol when trying to conceive. From my research on alcohol and fertility, I’ve learned that timing your intercourse is one of the best ways to get pregnant. If you are intimate when you’re ovulating, you’ll increase your chances of conceiving.
The CDC recommends that women who could get pregnant avoid alcohol entirely (not exactly realistic), but if you’re going to drink, Tolbert suggests capping it. Most people assume abstaining from alcohol when trying get pregnant and actively trying to conceive are enough to avoid fetal alcohol conditions after birth. And yes, turning down every last drop. She might be secretly pregnant, she might be taking fertility drugs that can’t be combined with alcohol, she might just be trying to lower her dosage of alcohol with the hope that it helps her get pregnant — or she might just be not drinking.
No one wants to.
List of related literature:
|from The Mother of All Pregnancy Books: An All-Canadian Guide to Conception, Birth and Everything in Between|
|from Clinical Drug Therapy for Canadian Practice|
|from Diet and Health: Implications for Reducing Chronic Disease Risk|
|from It Starts with the Egg: How the Science of Egg Quality Can Help You Get Pregnant Naturally, Prevent Miscarriage, and Improve Your Odds in IVF (Second Edition)|
|from Caring for Your Baby and Young Child|
|from Principles of Addiction Medicine|
|from What to Expect When You’re Expecting 4th Edition|
|from Textbook of Therapeutics: Drug and Disease Management|
|from Midwifery and Obstetrical Nursing|
|from Sports Science Handbook: A-H|