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While birthdays come once a year, weddings come around a lot less often and thus involve a lot more hype, pressure, and tears (both the good and bad kind).

So we say relax on the drama and take the missed wedding day as an opportunity to focus on you and your partner. Re-watch the movie you saw on your first date, (attempt) to bake your wedding cake, say a preview of your vows to each other. Hell, put on your dress if you want! There are no rules in quarantine! And since weddings only come around (hopefully) once in a lifetime, we say go classic and memorable. And on that note, have you met our Baguette Diamond Open Ring?

Jane Doe using Postnatal Vitamin

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Q&A - Is it safe to breastfeed if...

Q: I have a cold?

Yes -  Cold and flu viruses do not pass through breast milk. In fact, if you have the flu, your breast milk contains antibodies that protect your baby from catching the same bug. It is important to—as always—cover your mouth and nose when you cough or sneeze, wash your hands frequently, and disinfect surfaces to prevent spreading the illness. 

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Q: I take nonprescription sleep aids?

Yes - Most over-the-counter sleep aids, including Benadryl and Unisom, are safe for breastfeeding mothers. But it’s wise to minimize how much you take because small amounts pass into your breast milk—excessive or prolonged use could cause infant drowsiness. Alternatives, like exercise and good sleep hygiene, might be more effective and are definitely safe. While minimal use of melatonin is probably safe, there is limited data. 

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Timeline

  1. Before Birth
    1. MILK: Fourteen weeks into your pregnancy, your body begins to produce colostrum, the first phase of breast milk. 
      BREAST: The best way to prepare your nipples is with a nipple balm—this  increases elasticity and helps prevent pain. If you’ve heard that scrubbing your nipples will toughen them up, stop right there:. Scrubbing your nipples is not only painful;, it can cause abrasions and , even infections. Don’t do it.
      FEEDING: Have an insurance letter prepared and ready to be signed in the hospital so you can send it out for a breast pump.
  2. Immediately After Birth
    1. MILK: There is already enough colostrum in your milk ducts to nourish your baby for the first few days after birth. After childbirth, two hormones—prolactin and oxytocin—signal your body to begin producing more breast milk.
      BREAST: The goal is to put the newborn directly on the breast as soon as possible in the first hour to start the skin-to-skin contact. “This is an ideal and —something that we should try to do, —but you shouldn’t be upset if doesn’t happen for various reasons, whether because the baby needs medical attention or you do,” says Dr. Kossl.
      FEEDING: Communicate your breastfeeding feeding plan with your support team (your partner, doula, or midwife) and providers, including the nursing team. But keep in mind that things don’t always go according to plan. What happens in the first day or two after birth doesn’t dictate your feeding journey for the year (or years) to come.
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    For some mothers, breastfeeding will be the most natural thing they’ve ever done. For others, it can be a wild and uncertain ride.

    "We consulted withtalked to Sarah Moore, a certified lactation educator and counselor, and Dr. Kelsey Kossl, a board- certified OB/GYNob-gyn in New York, to answer those yourthose questions—and prepare you for this journey."

    “ This is a quote, this is a quote, this is a quote, and this is a quote this is a long quote so you can see..”

     

    Is it safe to breastfeed if... What the doctor says The Longer Answer
    I have a cold? Yes Cold and flu viruses do not pass through breast milk. In fact, if you have the flu, your breast milk contains antibodies that protect your baby from catching the same bug. It is important to—as always—cover your mouth and nose when you cough or sneeze, wash your hands frequently, and disinfect surfaces to prevent spreading the illness.
    I take nonprescription
    sleep aids?
    Yes Most over-the-counter sleep aids, including Benadryl and Unisom, are safe for breastfeeding mothers. But it’s wise to minimize how much you take because small amounts pass into your breast milk—excessive or prolonged use could cause infant drowsiness. Alternatives, like exercise and good sleep hygiene, might be more effective and are definitely safe. While minimal use of melatonin is probably safe, there is limited data.
    I take medication for anxiety or depression? Ask your doctor It is important to consider the mother’s mental health, the safety data, and the benefits of breastfeeding. The SSRI class of antidepressants (such as Zoloft) is the best-researched, and studies show that those drugs pass into breast milk in low dosages and complications from infant exposure are rare.