Qué hay que hacer antes de estar esperando

Qu hay que hacer antes de estar esperando Todo lo que necesitan saber para prepararse para un embarazo y un beb lo m s sanos posible Descubran trucos pr cticos estrategias efectivas y consejos llenos de empat a dise ados para ayudarles a bus

  • Title: Qué hay que hacer antes de estar esperando
  • Author: Heidi Murkoff Sharon Mazel Gemma Fors
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 403
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • Todo lo que necesitan saber para prepararse para un embarazo y un beb lo m s sanos posible Descubran trucos pr cticos, estrategias efectivas y consejos llenos de empat a dise ados para ayudarles a buscar al beb de sus sue os con mayor rapidez Aprendan c mo ponerse en forma para la concepci n, qu alimentos favorecen la fertilidad, qu h bitos deber an abandonar y cu leTodo lo que necesitan saber para prepararse para un embarazo y un beb lo m s sanos posible Descubran trucos pr cticos, estrategias efectivas y consejos llenos de empat a dise ados para ayudarles a buscar al beb de sus sue os con mayor rapidez Aprendan c mo ponerse en forma para la concepci n, qu alimentos favorecen la fertilidad, qu h bitos deber an abandonar y cu les cultivar, c mo enfocar el sexo para lograr la concepci n desde la hora hasta la postura y los preparativos y cu ndo buscar ayuda para concebir El libro incluye un plan de fertilidad para que puedan llevar un diario de su aventura conceptiva.

    One thought on “Qué hay que hacer antes de estar esperando”

    1. Completely useless. Most of the info contained within can be easily gleaned from the internet with a few cursory searches. If you don't know it's good for you to eat healthy food, be at a healthy weight and not smoke when you're trying to conceive you shouldn't be contributing to the human race anyway. She also assumes that every woman out there wants to make babies as fast as they can, but what about the people who have misgivings? No advice for them? The author is not a doctor and she doesn't [...]

    2. I didn’t totally hate this, even with all the mealy-mouthed cutesy bullshit (I say this solemnly and with purpose: if any of you ever catch me unironically using the phrase “baby dancing” instead of just saying sex, do us all a favor and insert bullet into brain post haste, please and thank you). I didn’t even hate her complete aversion to showing her work and, you know, citing like a fucking professional. Ididn’t even hate the entire 50 words she devoted to noticing that,ohmygosh, the [...]

    3. This book offers only a small section to preconception planning (first 70 pages) and the following 200 are about fertility issues. It would be better named "What to Expect When You Have Fertility Problems, With a Side Note on Preconception Planning." ::sigh::There is a lot of valuable fertility information in here and I really feel that this was the motivating factor in writing this book. There are several, better books on preconception than this, but this is not a bad place to start. A springbo [...]

    4. This is a good basic guide for women who are getting ready to start TTC. The book is broken down into just a few chapters including Getting Ready to Make a Baby, Making a Baby and Bumps in the Road, along with a long section for tracking your cycle and other TTC options in the last chapter called Fertility Tracker. I personally didn't learn too much information that I wasn't already aware of, but I have been reading a lot about TTC and pregnancy. Overall I think it's a good basic guide for what [...]

    5. First off, let me say I'm far from even expecting to expect. That said, I still love this book. For any woman who wants to get pregnant, thinks she might want to get pregnant or is just interested in learning all there is to know about pregnancy, then this is the book for you. WtEBYE covers everything from what vitamins to take and foods to eat to what possible problems you might face and what options there are if you have trouble conceiving. It has an in-depth fertility journal in the back so y [...]

    6. Informative book. This book got a lot of unfair reviews. If you are in the medical field, you'll probably hate this book. It is goofy, light hearted, and very informative. It is written with a forward by a doctor who agrees with the information that Heidi Murkoff shares with her reader, so, quite frankly, I didn't need an endnote reference for every fact that was shared with the reader. It helped me make a few lifestyle/vitamin alterations to boost my odds at conceiving. I enjoyed the silly phra [...]

    7. The first twenty or so pages has a great wealth of information. The chapters after that kind of go over the same stuff in detail and weren't terribly interesting. There are helpful pages in the very back that you can copy and fill out.Notes:Get a full checkup-- weight check, thorough physical, medication overview, blood test (hemoglobin or hematocrit, RH factor, rubella titer, varicella titer, urine screen for diseases, TB, HepB, CMV, taxoplasmosis titer, thyroid, STD), PCOS, uterine fibroids cy [...]

    8. 2.5 stars. I read this book because my husband and I are thinking of trying to conceive in the near future. I had very mixed feelings about it.Because it was the first book I read, and because I do not have many close female friends who are mothers nor any siblings, even some of the basic information about what you should and should not do when trying to conceive was useful. (This includes such obvious advice as getting your weight under control, taking your vitamins, and a reminder about some t [...]

    9. I didn't hate the book, and some of the GoodReads reviews of the book are a bit harsh. Sure, there's information here that's easily found on the internet, but that could be said of most topics under the sun. The book acts as a nice stepping off point for the clueless (me!) and at least it's a consolidated sampling of the information I didn't know that I needed to know. Now I can take what I read and actually do more in depth research. Going blindly into the wilderness of internet information can [...]

    10. I guessybe this book wasn't meant for me? I do plan to have a family in the next 3 years. My doctor did put me on prenatal pills to boost my calcium & folic acid while I'm still under 30. I've been working today a more active and healthy lifestyle for the past 14 months in the aim to "get fit for pregnancy down the road." So, I thought this book would be useful.There was a useful chapter. That's right, one chapter. The stuff about caffeine, and weight, and PCOS (which they make it sound like [...]

    11. A few things I learned from this book:1. You should totally quit smoking before trying to get pregnant2. That drinking habit you have should probably go, too.3. And that other little ah, habit you have? Ix-nay on the rugs-dray.Ugh - the beginning of this was SO bad. It got a little better as it went on, but still nothing earth-shattering. And the author has an awful habit of putting at least one thing (sometimes two, sometimes three - I guess she likes to mix it up) per sentence in parantheses ( [...]

    12. We’ve been trying to have a baby for a couple of years now, and I thought it was time that I made sure that I was as educated as I thought I was about conception. I definitely learned a few things from this book. This is a book you can skip around in easily, because not all of the topics are going to apply to everyone. It’s informational without being dry and boring. There is also information here for the man you are trying to conceive with. I especially appreciated that the book acknowledge [...]

    13. Wow. No. If you want a book that will scare you into not eating anything besides vegetables, and doing nothing but exercising and taking prenatal vitamins, then by all means, read this! If you want to keep yourself healthy by still keeping some sanity before you get pregnant and ultimately lose your sanity -- then stay away! I didn't find much to help me along in the journey of trying to get pregnant, unfortunately.

    14. A great book if you are having trouble getting pregnant, or are just super crazy (like myself) and want as much information as you can get upfront. There are a number of things that the book and your doctors suggest you start doing months before you even start trying to conceive, and this book does a great job of laying all of that out. However, this can feel extremely overwhelming and the majority of it is not entirely necessary unless you are under trying circumstances.

    15. I didn't find anything in this book that I couldn't find easily online. Maybe it would be good for someone who doesn't live a relatively healthy life, but generally I was VERY happy I had checked this out of the library rather than spent any money on it.

    16. In the next edition, this book should absolutely have an entire section on pre-conception planning for lesbian couples AND/OR non-traditional family planning. Otherwise, it was useful and had some valuable information.

    17. it was interesting but a little too cutesy. the language was too cliche and flowery. sometimes being more straightforward is better.

    18. Very informative! Gave me a lot of good information I need before trying to get pregnant. Also taught my husband a lot!

    19. needs to have some auto shelves availableDNF and "Skimmed the shit out of". This book falls into the latter. The What to Expect enterprise is a weird one. Their books are known world wide and are often said to be "the must reads" for parents, future parents, people thinking of fertilizing stuff, etc. Yet, I don't know why! Their books seem a bit too do I put thiske they took some great info, added stupid puns, took out any science, and made a book. Like for realis one is PUNTASTIC. " Lust after [...]

    20. Some of the information in here can be useful when TTC but honestly I could get more versatile information from Google. As with a number of other reviewers on here, I really didn't like the lack of sources, the constant referring back to their (sub par) website, and the information that was just shy of a medical recommendaton. Furthermore, I have a beef with the heteronormativity and assumption that you need to be in a relationship to have a baby. There could have easily been a section inserted [...]

    21. Might re-read when we're wanting to try for a baby? eh. (that's a shrug)For the most part, the science made sense with what I know. However, there are several pages spent on saying that when you're trying to get pregnant or are pregnant you should limit yourself to below 4 hours of physical activity a week. What makes more sense is dialing back on your current level of exercise so your hormones aren't out of whack. Marathon runner? Run 10-20ks instead. It's not healthy to have that drastic chang [...]

    22. Written in a really cutesy, precious way that I didn't appreciate, and TONS of parenthetical statements that drive me crazy. Aside from that, it did have useful information on preconception health for both parents and things to bring up with a doctor. Future editions would benefit from better editing.

    23. Honestly, lurking around parenting forums online and a couple fertility apps will give you better information faster. A fun read, though. If I were internetless or not as internet savvy, this book would be a godsend.

    24. The book taught me a few things, I didn't know, in detail. I thought oh almost done reading maybe it's a sign, took another test, negative again, and now I feel like I should lower my stars on the book, I won't! But I want to!!!!

    25. Very informative and explanatory.This read is very informative and explanatory of every stage of having a baby. The book teaches you the steps encouraged for preconception. Along with the steps preconception.

    26. In the age of the internet, this book isn't worth reading. You'd be better of googling your questions than hunting for answers in this overly broad reference text. But if what you want is a lot of pregnancy/conception puns, then by all means this is the book for you.

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