If you're older than age 35 and hoping to get pregnant, you're in good company. Many women are delaying pregnancy well into their 30s and beyond — and delivering healthy babies. Taking special care can help give your baby the best start.
The biological clock is a fact of life, but there's nothing magical about age 35. It's simply an age at which various risks become more discussion worthy. For example:
If you feel a lump or bump on a testicle, you’re probably scared, and rightfully so. Something that doesn’t belong, especially on a testicle, is unsettling. The good news is that these usually are not dangerous. That’s not always the case though, so you need to take any changes in...Read More
Girls tend to lose interest in extracurricular activities, such as sports and music, about the time they reach puberty, but this is not so true when dads take an active interest, new research shows. In one of the first studies to examine participation by girls in stereotypically male- and female-associated activities,...Read More
Yes. During pregnancy, increased blood volume and increased production of the hormone human chorionic gonadotropin (HCG) work together to create a pregnancy glow. Greater blood volume brings more blood to vessels, resulting in skin that looks slightly flushed and plump. The hormones HCG and progesterone, which cause the skin glands on...Read More