Docs Should Screen for Depression During, After Pregnancy


Assessment and Interventions for Perinatal Depression

Video taken from the channel: Registered Nurses’ Association of Ontario


Postpartum Depression, You’re Not Alone

Video taken from the channel: Lee Health


Parenting through Postpartum Depression | Camille Mehta | TEDxStanleyPark

Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks


Screening for Depression in Pregnant Women and New Mothers

Video taken from the channel: OhioHealth


These Are the Signs of Anxiety During Pregnancy & Postpartum

Video taken from the channel: MedCircle


How Common is Depression During Pregnancy and Postpartum? Anne Hofer CHI Health

Video taken from the channel: CHI Health


Depression During Pregnancy

Video taken from the channel: Ohio State Wexner Medical Center

Docs Should Screen for Depression During, After Pregnancy. MONDAY, Dec. 17, 2018 Doctors should screen women for depression during and after pregnancy, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) says in an updated policy statement. Undiagnosed and untreated depression among pregnant women and new mothers can put a baby’s health at risk, and is one of the most common and costly pregnancy.

Docs should screen for depression during, after pregnancy (HealthDay)—Doctors should screen women for depression during and after pregnancy, the American Academy of. MONDAY, Dec. 17, 2018 (HealthDay News) Doctors should screen women for depression during and after pregnancy, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) says in an updated policy statement.

Undiagnosed and untreated depression among pregnant women and new mothers can put a baby’s health at risk, and is one of the most common and costly pregnancy -related. Women should be screened for depression once during pregnancy and during the infant’s well visits at 1, 2, 4 and 6 months of age, according to the policy statement, which also encourages pediatricians to find support for patients with depression. MONDAY, Dec. 17, 2018 (HealthDay News) Doctors should screen women for depression during and after pregnancy, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) says in an updated policy statement.

Undiagnosed and untreated depression among pregnant women and new mothers can put a baby’s health at risk, and is one of the most common and costly pregnancy-related complications. MONDAY, Dec. 17, 2018 (HealthDay News) — Doctors should screen women for depression during and after pregnancy, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) says in an updated policy statement. Undiagnosed and untreated depression among pregnant women and new mothers can put a baby’s health at risk, and is one of the most common and costly pregnancy-related complications in the.

Doctors should screen women for depression during and after pregnancy, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) says in an updated policy statement. Undiagnosed and untreated depression among pregnant women and new mothers can put a baby’s health at risk, and is one of the most common and costly pregnancy-related complications in the United States, according to the AAP. In 2016, the task force recommended that physicians screen women for perinatal depression — depression in women during pregnancy and in the year after childbirth — and refer the depressed women to.

Doctors should screen women for depression during and after pregnancy, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) says in an updated policy statement. Undiagnosed and untreated depression among pregnant women and new mothers can put a baby’s health at risk, and is one of the most common and costly pregnancy-related complications in the United States, according to the AAP. Lawmakers in California will begin debate next month on a bill that would require doctors to screen new moms for mental health problems — once.

List of related literature:

They should be able to distinguish the symptoms of depression from normal postpartum adjustment such as the blues and be able to assess their severity and impact on mother and baby.

“Oxford Textbook of Primary Medical Care” by Roger Jones (Prof.)
from Oxford Textbook of Primary Medical Care
by Roger Jones (Prof.)
Oxford University Press, 2005

Pregnant women are sometimes reluctant to use or be prescribed antidepressant medication during pregnancy due to concerns about potential side effects [24] and therefore seek out alternative therapies to alleviate depressive symptoms, which may include physical activity.

“Exercise and Sporting Activity During Pregnancy: Evidence-Based Guidelines” by Rita Santos-Rocha
from Exercise and Sporting Activity During Pregnancy: Evidence-Based Guidelines
by Rita Santos-Rocha
Springer International Publishing, 2018

Screening for depression during pregnancy and the postpartum period may reduce the prevalence and symptoms of depression (O’Connor, Rossom, Henninger, et al., 2016).

“Maternal Child Nursing Care E-Book” by Shannon E. Perry, Marilyn J. Hockenberry, Kathryn Rhodes Alden, Deitra Leonard Lowdermilk, Mary Catherine Cashion, David Wilson
from Maternal Child Nursing Care E-Book
by Shannon E. Perry, Marilyn J. Hockenberry, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2017

There are no national guidelines for depression screening during pregnancy and after birth.

“Maternity and Women's Health Care E-Book” by Deitra Leonard Lowdermilk, Shannon E. Perry, Mary Catherine Cashion, Kathryn Rhodes Alden
from Maternity and Women’s Health Care E-Book
by Deitra Leonard Lowdermilk, Shannon E. Perry, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2014

It is important to screen and monitor for symptoms of depression and/or anxiety throughout pregnancy and the postnatal period.

“Health Assessment and Physical Examination” by Mary Ellen Zator Estes, Pauline Calleja, Karen Theobald, Theresa Harvey
from Health Assessment and Physical Examination
by Mary Ellen Zator Estes, Pauline Calleja, et. al.
Cengage Learning Australia, 2019

Around 40% of women who experience symptoms of depression during pregnancy will go on to experience postnatal depression if they do not receive treatment.

“Joints and Connective Tissues: General Practice: The Integrative Approach Series” by Kerryn Phelps, Craig Hassed
from Joints and Connective Tissues: General Practice: The Integrative Approach Series
by Kerryn Phelps, Craig Hassed
Elsevier Health Sciences APAC, 2012

These patients should be screened for depression both during and after pregnancy.

“Ferri's Clinical Advisor 2020 E-Book: 5 Books in 1” by Fred F. Ferri
from Ferri’s Clinical Advisor 2020 E-Book: 5 Books in 1
by Fred F. Ferri
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

All women should be assessed for depression and anxiety during pregnancy, and some provinces have adapted this assessment into the routine care provided.

“Maternal Child Nursing Care in Canada E-Book” by Shannon E. Perry, Marilyn J. Hockenberry, Deitra Leonard Lowdermilk, Lisa Keenan-Lindsay, David Wilson, Cheryl A. Sams
from Maternal Child Nursing Care in Canada E-Book
by Shannon E. Perry, Marilyn J. Hockenberry, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2016

Screening all women for depression during the postpartum period is advisable.

“Handbook of Consultation-Liaison Psychiatry” by Hoyle Leigh, Jon Streltzer
from Handbook of Consultation-Liaison Psychiatry
by Hoyle Leigh, Jon Streltzer
Springer International Publishing, 2014

Screening and treatment during pregnancy would not only help symptomatic expectant mothers but also minimize their risk of worsening mood and anxiety after delivery.

“Psychiatry” by Allan Tasman, Jerald Kay, Jeffrey A. Lieberman, Michael B. First, Mario Maj
from Psychiatry
by Allan Tasman, Jerald Kay, et. al.
Wiley, 2011

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  • I had HORRIBLE postpartum anxiety. And then I watched the documentary “When the Bough Breaks” which made me terrified that I was going to go crazy and kill my baby. They didn’t do a good job differentiating between postpartum anxiety and psychosis. Thankfully, I freaked out and told my therapist and she explained the difference between “I’m afraid of hurting my baby” and “I want to hurt my baby.”

  • Happened to me last for 7 years in and off. U r not alone, I got helped,fours years now depression free one day at a time. #support group please contact me if need any help or advise and don’t pick up alcohol it makes it worst believe me. Peace and love ❤️ 7542469971please text. You are not alone. Greatful Singal Mother of twins.

  • I never knew maternal mental health existed at hospitals… maybe that is part of the problem. Most doctors just want to put you on pills and expect you to fix it yourself

  • When you talked about the inner voices saying, “They’re probably better off without you,” I completely lost it. I’m a new mom with a seven week old and I hear that voice pretty often. It’s scary! Watching this video makes me feel like I’m not insane and that I’m not alone. Thank you.

  • Thanks for your vulnerability Camille and for sharing the reality for many moms, breaking the silence, guilt and shame. Your solution is powerful.

  • I’m a year late but I’m so glad I found this. I suffered from PPD for months after I had my second baby. It’s started about 3 months postpartum. I felt alone, isolated, and extremely irritable…like a rage. Eventually I started having suicidal thoughts It was awful. I stood in my closet with my husbands gun to my head. I was going to do it, but I heard my son coming up the stairs calling for me. Thank God! My husband tried everything to get me help, but I was so scared they would take my kids. These feelings progressed and I began cutting myself. I also began having terrible thoughts toward my daughter. Tears are rolling down my face as I write this. Eventually I saw my GP and he was incredible. He hugged me and told me I wasn’t alone. I was placed on a low dose medication and it worked! I began to see a psychiatrist and talk therapist monthly and it helped me immensely. It’s been almost 2 years since and thinking back on that time brings such guilt and shame but I know I made it. My kids have their mama and my husband has his wife. Ladies, please don’t suffer, there is help out there!❤️

  • Omg i feel like that too…what if he wont love me anymore. I feel like he expects a certain level of put togetherness for me…he thinks I just need to get a doctor and it’ll solve it

  • I have been a victim to PPD for the first fortnight after giving birth, bouts of anxiety were so unbearable but ever since I started drinking “relaxing mama tea” by the symptoms are fading out. Healing from the horrible phase of my life

  • Many thanks, been searching for “herbs for treating anxiety and depression” for a while now, and I think this has helped. Ever heard of Hanincoln Nanlivia Framework (do a google search )? Ive heard some awesome things about it and my brother in law got excellent success with it.

  • My mind is blank i cant think. Anything iam 7 months pregnant still now iam not getting my mind after delivery it will clear my mind plz reply

  • 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.

  • ”Relaxing mama prenatal and postnatal tea” helped in postpartum depression. Now I am very much relaxed than I was a month ago. It is herbal and organic and has no side effects. Curated by

  • A lot of people are reluctant to admit that they are suffering from depression. They do not want to look weak in other people’s eyes. They want to uphold an illusion of perfection. But inside, they are dying.

  • 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?

  • Thank you for sharing your story so clearly and powerfully, Camille. Your openness and honesty will help more women and families than you will ever know.

  • I’m glad you covered this. I went through postpartum with both of my children. I had thoughts of harming my daughter and didn’t know why. I was so relieved at my checkup when my doctor asked if I had thoughts or harming myself or my baby. Relieved because I didn’t have to be the first to mention it. My doctor laughed at my fearful reaction admitting to it. I was even more relieved when she told me there was a name for it. The second time with my son I had thoughts of harming myself. This postpartum was far worse than the first time. I was diagnosed with obsessive compulsive postpartum depression. They prescribed me with hardcore medicines that I was too scared to take. So I prayed as hard as the depression hit and God delivered me from all of 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 ����‍♀️

  • This is powerful. When you pointed to the “death threats” my hairs stood on end. This talk is so brave and so needed. Thanks Camille!

  • Just found this video. I’m just about 8 months pp. I didn’t start experiencing depression until at least 2 months after giving birth. It’s hard! You explained some of the things I feel down to the T. I keep trying to excuse the way I feel, I’m just tired, I’m just stressed. On my way to seek help.

  • This is real. I am having one but I cant reach out to no one. I just dont know what to do but to just go on with my life. At the same time, there is a hug lump in my chest that I cannot do anything.. Watching and listening to this really make me cry.. At least, I am able to let out some of the lump and burden I feel inside..

  • Thank you for talking about this subject in a personal way. I recommend new mothers to have hormone levels checked, e.g. thyroid levels, and also possible deficiency of vitamines and minerals. Distorted hormone levels and deficiencies can affect mental well-being in a profound way. Scientific research regarding these causes of postpartum depression can be found online. Just google “thyroid and postpartum” or “hormones and postpartum” if you’d like to read more. Understanding that you’re not crazy is so important when facing something difficult like postpartum.

  • Lovely Video clip! Excuse me for chiming in, I would appreciate your opinion. Have you thought about Nanackson Guardo Philosophy (erm, check it on google should be there)? It is a great one off product for revealing the secret to get rid of panic attacks without the headache. Ive heard some super things about it and my close friend Aubrey at last got cool results with it.

  • I’m at this stage now and I’m trying hard to get help especially her in Indonesia where this kind of thing is unusual and I feel I’m getting worse:(

  • Postpartum depression/anxiety is really hard to figure it out. I have been drinking herbal formula ” Relaxing mama prenatal/postnatal tea” this tea helps me a lot to deal with my depression

  • Wow, a brand new diesease! The medical companies are happy aboit it. They already opened R&D facility for new drug. Soon you get these drugs the form of pills or chewing gums. Psychologist are happy to get new customers. After listening to postpartum depression, many girls will come to psychiatric dept for furthur treatment. Gynaecologist to neonatal, then to pediatrics, then to psychiatric dept. Now-adays young mom’s and mom-to-be’s discussion is all about PPDS, not about baby or changing diapers. They are discussing about PPDS doctos and anti depressant tabs(which will have a side effect of drowsiness for both mom and baby). Listen ladies. Motherhood is all about giving birth to a baby,a new life, and that baby is going to bring happiness, not depression.

  • Used also in PPD. To learn about the use of electroshock/ECT see videos under youtube heading of ectjustice and that will pull up several from testing following ECT to medical malpractice claims we are working to bring in addition to product liability suit. This is used for a variety of mental health issues and involves 5 billion annually in US alone. Contact the DK law group in CA if you have had ECT. Once you have learned the truth of this procedure I hope you will speak out on public social media so others are also aware. Given Covid many will be offered this to deal with mental health issues and need the truth. Often used in suicidal patients, but there is an actual an increase in suicide following.

  • I am so glad more moms are now talking openly about this subject. Just knowing that you’re not alone is pretty helpful. I’m also glad that the varied stories being told are shattering the MYTH that every mom who experiences postpartum depression ALSO experiences suicidal or homicidal thoughts. Postpartum depression DOES NOT always mean that you battle urges/thoughts of harming yourself or your child. The experience can look like intense sadness, extreme fatigue, debilitating fear and anxiety, hyper-worry for the safety of your child, frustration over circumstances you can not control (i.e. the social climate, the weather, exposure to possible illness like flu season, etc.), feeling as though you’re going insane, anxiety attacks, physical pain like head/body aches, intense mood swings, hopelessness and shame and just being overwhelmed by common life occurrences. Feeling these things for a prolonged period of time during or after your pregnancy ARE symptoms of postpartum depression.

    The experiences this speaker has shared are real and brave and more common than we ever knew but they are NOT the only type of experience mom’s have with postpartum depression. Postpartum depression occurs on a spectrum. Seek help even if you do not want to harm yourself or your child because the absence of those very severe symptoms which occur at the severe end of the spectrum DO NOT mean you are not experiencing a mental illness which may require medical intervention.

  • Thank you Camille! Your strength means support for thousands of woman. I can’t wait to share your talk with all our Fit 4 Two mammas.

  • No depression isn’t like pneumonia…pneumonia can be seen abd cured. psychaitry is not scientifically proven, and highly influenced by social norms. Two very different things. Not to forget to mention that psych meds are dangerous as many mental health drugs cause suicidal and homicidal thinking among other terrible side effects that can damage the body for life. Just say no to unproven diagnosis.

  • Let’s talk about the post partum experience with our friends and especially with our daughters: it’s bloody, painful and exhausting. One’s body is strangely flabby and doughy after giving birth: and yet the media portray women as taut and firm. There may have been tearing during a vaginal birth, and lochia flows like a heavy period with clots and pain. One is exhausted and the glow has departed. It’s visceral and messy and exhausting. It’s a secret kept for so long by everyone, and the squeamishness surrounding it needs to end. Pretending birth isn’t a bloody, mammalian mess alienated plenty of new mothers, partially due to the shock of how life has suddenly and irrevocably changed. But this is a universal experience. All of us with children have post partum memories, from humorous to mortifying. Every story though is a HUMAN story. Let’s bring it into the open air. The 1950’s are gone, no one is popping out of the childbed fresh as a daisy, and if it alarms people, they perhaps need to fucking stuff it.
    Tell your daughters. Shoot, tell your sons, too.

  • I suffered with PPD, i felt alone and worthless. My husband left me 19 days after i had my son bc he couldn’t deal with me. It was hard to go through it alone…10 months later I’m doing so much better. Doing this alone but I’m doing it.

  • Camille you are amazing mom to your kids! And I know how much they mean to you, don’t ever think bad about yourself ever again! I’m so glad that I have a chance to see your presentation on this matter, well done Camille, so proud of you! Xoxoxo Sanela��

  • “I’ve been wearing these same milk-stained clothes for 3 days…”

    I looked down just now and realized these milk stains on my shirt are also 2 days old. Time to get some help.

  • Thank you for ur wonderful speech…,im struggling ppd for almost 2 months and im taking medications right now…,like what uve said i reached out for my family, friends and even my co-workers…,and im thankful that i have a great husband who always support me and lift my morale…,and of course i always pray…,asking for god to embrace me and guide me all day…,and each passing day im always thankful to him (GOD)…,im not ashamed that i had ppd bec its treatable and im not alone…,thanks camille…,frm philippines (sorry for the wrong grammar) Godbless!!!

  • This is so touching and devastating. I’m trying to become a psychotherapist to help ppl struggling with depression and ESPECIALLY those who struggle with PPD.

  • I am a new mom of a 1 month old and from India. I am I think suffering from PPD. I thought I was not a good mom for having such thoughts, atleast that’s what my parents said. But now that I have watched certain videos on YouTube I have a feeling that I am suffering from PPD. But unfortunately my husband also thinks that I dont handle my baby well. So support from my husband is far off the list. He is enjoying his bachelor life now and I am stuck here at my place with the baby. So I guess I will just hv to deal with the problem myself.

  • P.S. I cant reach out we have no family around us when I tried to reach out to my family, they minimalize my feelings. I have also have gone to a psychologist for help on other issues at one point in time in my life and she diagnosed me with complex ptsd from childhoold traumas; codependency, secondary traumatic stress and adjustment disorder, and she never TOLD ME I had to threaten to sue her to get my records to go get other help so my faith in the psychological profressional community is slim…

  • 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

  • Thanks, Camille for sharing your story and raising awareness on this subject. I am sure there are a lot of new moms who need to hear your story.

  • “Relaxing mama parental” by is a fine cure to battle postnatal depression as this isn’t the condition that occurred due to shock or continuous stress but the conditions arise after the baby arrives. Curable through a healthy diet and support from closer ones and of course this herbal formula also plays a vital part.

  • I experienced ppd and it was a very rough time in my life. I was finally able to tell my story! I made a video about my experience with it. Don’t let depression take over your life! Don’t let it win! We (women) are strong! ��

  • Heart warming and heart-felt talk about a difficult topic. Kudos to you, Camille, for speaking out so openly about PPD. You have done a great service!

  • And yes imagine what this is like for women with large families. Especially women’s who’s cultures and religions promote and encourage large families

  • To become mom is not easy as you have pass through every exam, tough times, pains, hormonal changes, caring infant, learning everything but she do’s because she is a mom and then pp. depression…here males have a vital role if your partner is supportive and takes care of a baby like a mom and share her burden 50% there will be no chance of pp. depression…

  • wow. I’m trying to find out what’s wrong with me she explained everything that I’m feeling and going through. I’m a new mom of a three month old and i through I was going crazy with all these voices in my head yelling at me. sometimes I can hear my baby crying (screaming) but when I checked on him he’s sleeping, sometimes I feel like running away that I’m not fit to mom, now I know so I will be taking to my doctor now. thanks for this video I almost didn’t watch it.

  • Not talked about enough. This is such an important topic. Personally, I don’t even feel comfortable speaking to a therapist about it cause it’s a stranger

  • It is so moving when the truth is told. Your courage to tell the truth is inspiring and potentially could save the lives of others who struggle with post partum depression. Thank you for being the light, and shining the light on this super important issue!

  • Anyone can answer me if there is possible post partum depression after the miscarriage? Because i felt all the symptoms of ppd.. thank you

  • I needed to see this. I’ve suffered from Postpartum from all my children. It’s so real! Smh talking about it working through it & figuring out what works for you is what helps

  • i don’t know, but here in the philippines or even in most asian countries, there is no such thing as post partum or post natal depression. unless the mother is mentally ill to begin with, mothers here just cope, physically and financially, that there is no room for being emotional. maybe it is a cultural thing more than medical one? feel free to educate me as to why the difference.

  • Your talk gives people the courage to reach out, ask for help, be authentic and REAL.
    Life’s beautiful moments can be tough and the more we can be honest about that, the more we can heal and connect.
    Thanks for sharing your authentic message of strength Camille.

  • All mothers who suffer from postpartum depression or postpartum psychosis need helps and support from their husbands, family and community. Help them. There is hope and the postpartum depression and more severe one, called postpartum psychosis can be treated with medication. Psychiatrist can help. Reach out for help. Support group and friends can help. Moms who are struggling with the postpartum depression, you are not a failure, you are not alone, Thanks for sharing this story.


  • After i gave birth to my first daughter i had postpartum depression, i hated her at first and after 3 years it moved to my husband and i wanted to divorce, after realising i cant love without him i planned to have another child so our relationship would be stronger.and now after my second daughter shes 9 months old and im suffering from anxiety.
    The problem is ive been telling everyone about it and noone cares they say im over exaggerating, and where i live all therapists just want money noone wants to actually help. I tried to reach out to them but none actually took my hand. And here i am at 4 am not able to sleep and im exhausted

  • How about having unprotected sex and then
    here comes the baby mama drama

    You got me pregnant


  • Camille, You are a Rockstar Mom! Important subject people need to reach ‘out’ and ‘in’ for support. Too many women are completely alone in those early years.

  • If you had an unplanned baby, I’m pretty sure you have a lot more to worry about than depression, like a little thing called “making smart life decisions and growing up” or maybe “contraception” lol

  • I am Male n I struggled for the 1st 24 months not just physically but mentally. I felt like I needed to b the man n show no emotion n do what the average man needs to do. Even if the 21st century I felt useless. I wud do n e thing for my wife to b but I don’t to help her with this. I sometimes feel like she wud do better if I gave up claimed my insurance to give my son the life I wish I cud give him.

  • Someone needs to help me with this, and I am serious: What does having a baby cause depression? And why does it not happen to dad? I am asking because if you are in a stable and happy relationship with someone, and if planning to do so, and you are stating/adding to a family, why does that mean depression?

  • Cheers for this, I’ve been looking for “beat depression naturally top” for a while now, and I think this has helped. You ever tried Hanincoln Nanlivia Framework (just google it )? Ive heard some incredible things about it and my work buddy got great success with it.

  • My baby just turned 1. I’m still fighting this difficult battle but I think us al being open about it it DOES help! Wishing all fellow new mom and dads all the best and to be in the best mental health possible.

  • How about dealing with a husband that don’t really seem to care… No emotional support at all. In fact he’s the one that got me feeling like this. Always sad.

  • I am not a mom but I’ve been looking into POD as I am curious. I am so sorry about the pain you feel. It bears my heart. I can’t imagine how hard it is. You are a great mom and sacrifice so much. You are so strong. Praying for all you mamas out there!

  • the most overwhelming condition that occurred after the baby arrived, everything turned shadowed like there is no interest in the life anymore. the suggestion is great of getting involved in social activities but this is also a tough task for them who are experiencing conditions postpartum. got to know after a hell of stress taken that this thing isnt that hard to overcome, I tried an herbal formula ‘stressing mama” tea by secretsoftea which really helped suppressing those thoughts.