My Journey In the NICU to Postpartum Depression and To Health

 

It’s Been Hard Postpartum Depression NICU MOM

Video taken from the channel: Kalyn & Robert


 

Postpartum Depression: My Story

Video taken from the channel: Joelle Levine


 

Screening for Postpartum Depression in the NICU Nebraska Medicine

Video taken from the channel: Nebraska Medicine Nebraska Medical Center


 

NEWBORN ASSESSMENT | FNP Health Assessment & Education

Video taken from the channel: Nurse Liz


 

Coping with Postpartum Depression

Video taken from the channel: IntermountainMoms


 

Emotional NICU Update // Postpartum Depression??

Video taken from the channel: Raeann Abbott


 

Post Partum Depression/ Nicu Journey

Video taken from the channel: 3peasinmypod


My Journey From the NICU to Postpartum Depression and Back to Health I was grieving a birth experience and suffering PTSD, but I believed I needed to do it all on my own. HealthyWomen Editors. My Journey From the NICU to Postpartum Depression and Back to Health I was grieving a birth experience and suffering PTSD, but I believed I needed to do it all on my. There are no hard and fast numbers, but studies have suggested that up to 70 percent of women whose babies spend time in the NICU experience some degree of postpartum depression, while up to one-quarter may experience symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder. It’s easy to see why.

These women’s babies are sick or premature — or both. Having a newborn child to the neonatal intensive care unit (NICU) is stressful to parents. It would be easy to imagine that in this environment, women may be more vulnerable to postpartum depression (PPD). A recent study assessed the incidence of PPD in a total of 131 mothers with infants admitted to the NICU. My Journey From the NICU to Postpartum Depression and Back to Health I was grieving a birth experience and suffering PTSD, but I believed I needed to do it all on my.

We provide a screening tool used to help detect postpartum depression to every mom in our unit after their child has been in the NICU for 2-3 weeks. If you have any questions about the screening, please contact one of our social workers or your discharge coordinator. ve care unit in the south-central region of the United States completed the Postpartum Depression Screening Scale 2 weeks postpartum.

Both samples were similar in race and education level but differed according to marital status. DESIGN: Study 1 was retrospective and descriptive, whereas study 2 was prospective and descriptive. METHODS: In study 1, confirmatory factor.

Having a newborn child in the neonatal intensive care unit (NICU) is understandably stressful. Previous studies have demonstrated that mothers in this setting are at increased risk for postpartum depression (PPD).. In addition, a recent study indicates that rates of post-traumatic disorder (PTSD) are also very high in this population.. Given the significant prevalence of PPD in. What Preemie Fathers Need to Know About Postpartum Depression Fathers are not immune to the effects of postpartum depression — one Australian study found that in cases of “extremely small” premature babies (born at 30 weeks or less), dads had 11 times the depression risk, compared to fathers of full-term babies.

Read Related Content: 5 Easy Ways to Have Your Healthiest Summer Ever My Journey From the NICU to Postpartum Depression and Back to Health How A Single Obsession Led to My Hospitalization for Postpartum Psychosis Grieving My Best Friend on the Pulse Nightclub Anniversary I Thought My Postpartum Pain Was Normal, But It Wasn’t.

List of related literature:

For further details on treatment of postpartum depression, see Chapter 21 in Maternal-Fetal Evidence Based Guidelines.

“Obstetric Evidence Based Guidelines” by Vincenzo Berghella
from Obstetric Evidence Based Guidelines
by Vincenzo Berghella
CRC Press, 2017

Women whose infants are in a NICU should be assessed for postpartum depression during visits to their infants.

“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

A fourto five-day postpartum hospital stay to ensure adequate sleep after the baby is born may also be useful in preventing a severe depression or psychotic episode (Steiner, Fairman, Jansen, & Casey, 2002).

“Psychiatric Care of the Medical Patient” by Barry S. Fogel, Donna B. Greenberg
from Psychiatric Care of the Medical Patient
by Barry S. Fogel, Donna B. Greenberg
Oxford University Press, 2015

There is no shame in getting treatment for postpartum depression—it’s the wisest thing to do for you and your little girl.

“What a Girl Needs from Her Mom” by Cheri Fuller
from What a Girl Needs from Her Mom
by Cheri Fuller
Baker Publishing Group, 2015

Interventions that may help prevent postpartum depression include interprsonal psychotherapy, regular physical activity, improving or developing a social support system, and arranging to obtain sufficient sleep postpartum.153,154 Many of these behaviors can be fostered prior to or during pregnancy.

“Varney's Midwifery” by Tekoa L. King, Mary C. Brucker, Kathryn Osborne, Cecilia M. Jevitt
from Varney’s Midwifery
by Tekoa L. King, Mary C. Brucker, et. al.
Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2018

Every mum (even those seasoned pros you doubtless eye with envy) feels in over her head in those early weeks, especially when postpartum exhaustion – teamed with nightly sleep deprivation and the recovery from childbirth – is taking its toll on her, body and soul.

“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

While not a true disorder, postpartum blues respond well to support, reassurance, and adequate sleep and resolve by week 3 postpartum.

“Obstetric Triage and Emergency Care Protocols, Second Edition” by Diane J. Angelini, EdD, CNM, FACNM, FAAN, Donna LaFontaine, MD, FACOG
from Obstetric Triage and Emergency Care Protocols, Second Edition
by Diane J. Angelini, EdD, CNM, FACNM, FAAN, Donna LaFontaine, MD, FACOG
Springer Publishing Company, 2017

Interpersonal psychotherapy for antenatal and postpartum depression.

“Berek & Novak's Gynecology” by Jonathan S. Berek
from Berek & Novak’s Gynecology
by Jonathan S. Berek
Wolters Kluwer Health, 2019

What therapy did you use for postnatal depression?

“Data Analytics in Medicine: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools, and Applications: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools, and Applications” by Management Association, Information Resources
from Data Analytics in Medicine: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools, and Applications: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools, and Applications
by Management Association, Information Resources
IGI Global, 2019

Postpartum depression is characterized by extreme sadness and anxiety as well as physical exhaustion that can make it difficult for a new mother to care for her newborn child.8

“Psychosocial Occupational Therapy E-Book” by Nancy Carson
from Psychosocial Occupational Therapy E-Book
by Nancy Carson
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

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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7 comments

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  • I don’t know your journey, this is the first time I’m seeing one of your videos. But I know how you feel. My baby was in nicu for 83 days. Its the hardest thing in the world and no one prepares you. You got this.

  • Why is your boyfriend/husband being an ass?! ‘It’s only 10ml bro’ Omg that pisses me off to no end! Let’s see his body go through what yours did!!! I dont even have kids and that just hit me the wrong way.

  • im learning so much from you before i have kids. I really love educating myself first before popping one out. lol… thank you so much for these videos

  • Oh girl thanks for showing your true emotions.. i don’t think people know the struggle… my baby didn’t have to stay right away but I had to take him in at 4 days old for jaundice and j had the same emotions… i wish I would have recorded but I didn’t

  • Thank you for sharing, I’m going thru it for the third time and feel like, this is the longest it’s lasted (11) months, it’s never going to lift.

  • Oh girl, I cried with you throughout this whole video! You are so brave to document this incredibly trying time for you and your beautiful family and thank you for doing it! It’s so important for other mothers to know what they’re feeling is valid! Can’t wait to see the 2nd part to this and watch you take that beautiful boy home!

  • Thank you for sharing this part of your journey. Im due in Oct with my first, a boy! It is helpful to watch these videos so I can be more prepared bc like you said, they dont tell you all this stuff that can happen and what it will be like. I pray things are better for you and baby boy now!