6 Educational Infographics About Pregnancy

May 17th, 2010 by Clay Leave a reply »

Giving birth is a miracle you have to see to believe – and with these 6 educational infographics about pregnancy, search you can get a preview! Do you wonder what your baby looks like when it kicks? Are you curious to know how your body will change throughout your 38 weeks of pregnancy? Are you considering giving birth at home? Infographics are a terrific way to gain insight into the stages and processes of pregnancy.

  1. Fetal Development – Each stage of your baby’s growth is shown in this interactive infographic. You can even learn exactly when certain body parts form and what your baby looks like from conception to birth. This infographic is very user-friendly and even fun in an educational way.
  2. Movement – When your baby starts to kick, cialis do you wonder what it looks like at that stage? Do you wonder what it’s doing in there? This image from the Mayo Clinic will give you insight into what is happening with your baby.
  3. Home birth safety – If you are considering giving birth at home, this infographic will provide you with the latest statistics that will help you decide between home or hospital. You might be better off at home.
  4. Breasts – Tummies aren’t the only parts that grow because of baby. This infographic shows you how your breasts will change throughout and after pregnancy including facts about your reproductive system.
  5. Getting Bigger – What’s the difference between 38 and 14? When you’re talking weeks of pregnancy, the difference is pretty big, tummy-wise. This infographic shows the growth of the baby-bump from the first few weeks to the last weeks so you can see how it affects your appearance.
  6. Fetal Alcohol Syndrome – If you’re tempted by that glass of wine, check out this infographic from the University of New South Wales first. See how alcohol could affect your baby’s development or appearance with this infographic showing facial features, bone structure and other characteristics that occur because of Fetal Alcohol Syndrome.

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