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That's how hormones play with you after childbirth

That's how hormones play with you after childbirth


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Hormones are almost "raging" during the months of baby's blood, but they are not easily regained after the birth of their little trunks. Slow traces of pregnancy hormone are lost, and instead of breastfeeding, contraceptive hormone begins to produce.

The main maternal hormone is prolactin

Birth is a major event affecting hormone levels, because not only does the baby come to life, but with it, the birth is born. In addition to supplying the fetus for nine months, the placenta also excelled in producing hormone-producing organs, as it produced all the hormones in the female body. After it had stopped producing hormones, its levels in the maternal blood began to decline at a more rapid rate.
Another big change in the maternal hormone system is that the pituitary gland starts to produce more prolactin, which, as its name suggests, is a hormone that aids in milk selection. The level of the blood in the blood rises from the beginning of pregnancy, but the butterfly begins to produce a significant amount after the leaf is removed.
Nocturnal breastfeeding produces more of this "wakeful, calming" hormone, so it is possible that the baby will have to wake up several times in the future to sleep better and sleep better. After Szlées a prolactin dominates the female body, pushing back all the other hormones. There is another hormone, which during birth and after that increases its importance: this is oxytocin. Its release during labor induces labor and subsequently plays a major role in childbirth: the lone in the mammary gland. myoepithelial sperm cells bind muscularly to the action of oxytocin, helping milk flow out of the breast.

Do not trust the effectiveness of breastfeeding!

Under normal conditions, there is no menstruation during breastfeeding, just because prolactin prevents the production of FSH (pulmonary stimulating hormone) and juice. However, this is not a one-size-fits-all rule.
Many breastfeeding mothers find that there is longer or shorter bleeding during breastfeeding. This is probably because prolactin cannot completely stop the production of hormones that regulate the cycle in the pituitary gland. This way, one egg can be killed, released, and lost through menstruation. Moreover, during breastfeeding, it is possible to become pregnant even with a complete deficiency of the menstrual cycle (the risk is 6-8 percent).

Even after childbirth, it can be counted on a number of hormone changes


However, in the early years following childbirth, the women's body was not ready for another promise, so it is advisable to avoid getting pregnant during these months. Therefore, it is important to choose the right method of conception for breastfeeding mothers if you want to avoid having a new baby. About 6 to 8 weeks after the end of breastfeeding, mothers who have not menstruated return to the cycle. Gradually decreases prolactin levels and restores hormone levels.

Postpartum mood changes

The hormones produced in the maternal body after childbirth not only cause physical changes, but also have a profound effect on the state of mind and state of mind. This can be traced back to hormonal origins, for example childhood psychosis, which is a very serious disorder of consciousness. You can go along with bizarre behavior, profound mood swings, and it is impossible to predict in advance who is inclined or not. But luckily it's quite rare. About one thousand births if 6-8 cases occur. In contrast, postpartum depression is much more common.
No New Year's Eve a baby bluesor otherwise known as "postpartum sadness," which is the almost natural outcome of a sudden change in life after the baby was born. Doubts can reassure the new mother that she is a good parent, that she is attracted to her husband, that she will be able to cope with child-rearing, a household, or an insecure future.
Fortunately, this depressing period is rapidly eroding. It can help a little mom if her family and friends care about her a little more and pay more attention to her unspoken needs as well. Childhood depression is accompanied by more severe emotional and emotional fluctuations. Childbirth is the second, beginning in the third month, and lasting for a long time. As a remedy, it is not certain that the family will be restrained, and it is worth asking for help from a professional.

Hormones in the Night Sweats and Hair Loss Background

Dawn heat, sudden warmth and sweating can all be linked to changes in blood sugar levels. The pancreas produces insulin (this hormone helps glucose in the blood to enter and enter the cells), while the pancreas is an enzyme called insulinase, which breaks down insulin. This is why diabetes (diabetes) is more common during pregnancy because there are fewer hormones circulating in the maternal blood that help the body to absorb sugar into the cells.
After the baby is born, the baby will have a placenta, no more insulin action, and the newborn baby's blood sugar level will be lower. The symptom of this may be morning sweating, cerebral palsy. Almost all mothers experience hair loss during breastfeeding, and there are hormonal changes in the background.
During the months of baby's blood, estrogen levels were extremely high in the maternal body, and this resulted in a crown of hair. Less hair fell out. After birth, however, neither estrogen nor progesterone is produced in the ovaries. Conversely, the mammary gland produces male sex hormones and corticosteroids, which temporarily produce male sex hormone in the maternal body, and, for the time being, cannot compensate for the loss of female sex hormones, which is why it is over.
The hormonal changes that take place in the months following childbirth can have a serious effect on the body, but they are transient and permanent. At the very least, when breastfeeding is completed, everything returns to old age.
Tйmбnkhoz Prof. Miklós Türk, maternity ward, head of department (State Health Center, Budapest).
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Comments:

  1. Akinodal

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  2. Nikoshicage

    Well! Do not tell fairy tales!

  3. Saxan

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