If you’re a fierce breastfeeding mama or an advocate of opening societies eye to the already wonderfully normal BREASTFEEDING especially in public or you just want to FREE THE NIPPLE!! I now proudly stock these divine enamel pins from @mamas_milk_collection Pop In And see me at Australia Arcade shop 17 for your boobie goodness
You fucking said it @maxinnebjork
Me in my own nipple = needs to be censored, cannot be exposed to the public by the systems rules.
Me in Manueles nipple = 100% accepted by the systems rules.
What do u think? Do I look more appropriate like this?
Thank you @exotic.cancer for inspo 💛🙌🏼
Three years 5 months and still boobing. That this age I do have more of a say when we breastfeed. He doesn’t greet me after I have been away from him with ‘HELLO BOOBIES’ anymore and pull my shirt off to latch on like one of those sucker fish that hang off sharks. He does have boobie every morning or if he is not well. We will stop one day 🤱🏻
@oh_tilly amazing flat lay!!!!
Feelin like a Placenta ROCKSTAR @placenta_association with
Recent graduate Emma Mogg of @blissfulbeyondbirth has the following to say to people considering this training, “My advice is to 100% certify with APPA, the training is second to none and you will learn how to keep yourself and your clients safe
The whole experience – mama’s feedback
This baby is being delivered Via c section, you can see baby’s hair through the intact membranes under the vessels. My eyes and brain are hurting trying to figure out how the heck the vessels are on the outside of the membranes on the maternal side. With no Wharton’s Jelly to protect the vessels and their location in the membranes these vessels are at risk of being compressed or ruptured. This is truely a very special birth
@humanbirthproject posts: “What you are seeing is a unique view of a Vasa Previa in a c-section birth. The baby is emerging from the belly, but the vessels run across the membranes. Vasa previa is a condition in which fetal blood vessels of cord are exposed (without the protective wharton jelly), and the vessels cover the cervical os or exit. This makes vaginal birth extremely risky. The baby’s head exit can compress and/or rupture the vessels during a vaginal birth. The incidence of VP is very low but if detected at the 20 weeks ultrasound, it should be closely followed. If the vessels do not clear of out the way, a c-section birth is the only alternative.
This woman underwent a scheduled cesarean delivery at 34 weeks of gestation. Read more at: https://www.nejm.org/doi/full/10.1056/NEJMicm1808778?query=TOC&fbclid=IwAR1l_ieW8PduTu_0lrEVq-r4c5Sz7avUYc1AyAxw279TsdTVfnyYnw_Migg” 📹: @fertilugo
This is one of many times we must be grateful for life saving medical and surgical interventions.
Has anyone had an experience with a vasa previa? Please feel free to tell us about it.
Immediate. Upbeat. Energy.
What did you ALMOST call your baby?
Are you blessed to have a rainbow baby after the dark storm of pregnancy loss? We’re putting it out there to all mums, dads, parents to be, to join us for a photoshoot to celebrate your rainbow baby of any age. We’re aiming to raise awareness that 1:4 pregnancies end in miscarriage. A percentage of proceeds going towards the purchase of a cold cot for a local hospital. September 7, 2019! Email us for further details – [email protected] In partnership with Love Them Wild Photography by Rebecca Marie and Blissful Beyond Birth. https://www.pregnancylossaustralia.org.au/