The recovery from labor and assuming responsibility of taking care of a new baby when you barely know how, with all the logical discomforts of the transformation can make the day of bringing baby home quite difficult for some. It is important to rest, eat well, count on help and face possible discouragement with calmness. Facial Reflexology can help you. Bringing your newborn home can be extremely exciting, but it is also the beginning of a big change in the dynamics of your family. The transition from a couple to a family can be challenging. It is important to remember that giving birth is physically exhausting. An emotionally full of experiences of all kinds. Taking care of baby is a full-time job. 24 hours of attendance to the needs of a little person. With a newborn at home, the mother is on guard all day and night. And this can be truly physically, and emotionally exhausting.
For Mom: Conditions That Can Be Helped
Sleep - Due to so many changes during the postpartum period it can affect your sleep
Bowels - Can delay three or four days after childbirth for some
Fatigue - This can last a few weeks or months during your recovery
Vaginal Dryness - Your body has gone through so many changes during labour
Hemorrhoids - Many women develop hemorrhoids during pregnancy and after give birth. Postpartum Depression- Some new moms suffer with the 'blues' typically between the third and tenth day after childbirth
Your initial visit can be booked for both Mom and Baby. Mom can also receive Facial Reflexology sessions for herself which put you in a relaxed state mind and body. Carol can guide you to stimulate reflexology points on your babies face between treatments at the clinic. Sessions are now available for Mom with Baby in person.
For Baby: Conditions That Can Be Helped
Digestive Problems - Some babies constantly spit up all or most at every feeding, may be reflux
Sleeping Problems - Often babies cannot distinguish between day and night. Their feedings, take priority over sleep.
Colic - Often affects some babies during first three to four months of life
Teething - Common for all babies four to seven months of age