Your Pregnancy by Trimester

At Briar Hill Midwives, we have a number of midwives that work in teams or as independent practitioners. Depending on which midwife or team you are in the care of, your initial appointment will vary. Some of our teams will call early in pregnancy and may complete some of your prenatal history with you over the phone. Some testing options are required within a certain timeframe and many of our midwives will call and discuss them with you. If you were not contacted by phone, please do not worry, our midwives will have plenty of time with you during your first appointment. In general, either in conjunction with an early pregnancy telephone call or all at once and in person, your initial appointment will include:

  • Medical, Family and Prenatal History
  • Discussion or review of Lab Results/early Ultrasounds
  • Medical Information release (from GP or previous delivery records if relevant)
  • Individualised Risk Factors
  • Nutrition / Lifestyle Review
  • Physical Assessment including blood pressure, weight (optional)
  • Time for questions and concerns


Please note, it is not always possible to hear your baby’s heart at this early visit.

What is Midwifery Care?

Midwives are specialists in normal childbirth.  Midwifery is based on the principles of health and well-being, recognizing that conception, pregnancy, birth and breastfeeding are natural life processes.  The midwife gives holistic care, advice and supervision to birthing families during pregnancy, labour, birth and the postpartum period and conducts normal births.  This care includes promotion of normal birth and breastfeeding, preventive measures, detecting abnormal conditions in mother and child, accessing medical assistance when necessary and taking emergency measures in the absence of medical help.  Midwives can and do access other health care professions where it is deemed appropriate for consultation or ongoing care. Midwives provide continuity of care throughout the childbearing cycle.


Midwifery is a partnership between a midwife and a pregnant person, which is based on mutual respect.  Midwifery actively encourages informed choice throughout the childbearing cycle by providing relevant, objective information about care alternatives, including risks and benefits, to facilitate informed decision making.  Midwives assist the pregnant person to develop understanding, skills, and motivation necessary to take responsibility for and control of their own health and that of their family.

Our Services

We offer personalized, professional care for the birthing family.  Our services include preconception counseling, prenatal care, labour and birth care in the home, birth center or hospital; postpartum care, breastfeeding support, parenting information, as well as contraceptive and family planning counseling.

Prenatal Care

Adequate prenatal care is necessary to safeguard the health of the mother and baby.  Physical well-being of mother and baby are monitored at each visit.  Time is also spent in counseling and teaching.

Labour and Birth

During labour, the midwife monitors the well-being of the birthing person and baby, assesses the progress of labour, supports the birth of the baby and placenta, repairs the perineum (if necessary), examines the baby, and monitors the condition of the two after the birth.  The midwife will provide all medical supplies for out of hospital births.  Parents are expected to provide non-medical supplies.

Should abnormal conditions be detected, the midwife will accompany the birthing person and/or baby to the hospital.

Postnatal Care

The midwife ensures that everyone is stable before they return home, or in the event of a homebirth, before the midwives depart. Three to five visits are made to the home in the week after the birth.  The schedule for home visits is arranged according to individual needs.  Physical well-being of the birthing person/baby is assessed, breastfeeding initiated and any other teaching or support is provided. The Newborn Metabolic Screening blood test is collected from the baby. A two week and six week postpartum assessment is done including well woman care and family planning counseling.

Parents Responsibilities

In order to minimize risk, it is necessary for each member of the birthing family unit to be responsible for their own health and that of their baby. This includes maintaining a balanced diet and a healthy lifestyle, receiving adequate prenatal care and acquiring knowledge and skills necessary for labor, birth and the early postpartum period.


There are some distinct benefits and risks to any place of birth.  It is the parents’ responsibility to become as informed as possible, to weigh the benefits and risks to make decisions appropriate for themselves.


As part of ongoing research to support the numerous benefits that midwifery has to offer not only birthing families but our health care system in general, we are required to record personal information regarding our clients and their outcomes in our care.  This process is completely confidential and the information is stored in a secure and protected database.  If you have questions about this process or are concerned about your privacy, please feel free to discuss this matter with your midwives.

People (families) face many choices in their pregnancy and want to make decisions that are best for themselves, their baby and their family. The decision to proceed with any prenatal testing is a personal one. At your first midwifery appointment a family history is taken and a discussion will take place regarding prenatal testing options available to you.

Due to the many and varied prenatal testing options and the time sensitive nature of some of the tests, we have provided you a link below to discover which, if any, options are right for you.

Option 1: No testing. This may or may not include an 18 week anatomical ultrasound even, this is your choice. While an ultrasound can provide us (and you) with some valuable information, it is still a form of testing that we do not require unless we have concerns about pregnancy dating, placenta location, multiple pregnancy or another concern which may require ultrasound follow up. A routine ultrasound is offered to every woman in Alberta.

Option 2: Dating Ultrasound: This ultrasound is frequently completed around 7.5-10 weeks of pregnancy to determine/confirm how many weeks pregnant you are. This ultrasound may be required prior to having First Trimester Screening.

           Fetal Ultrasound (

Option 3: First Trimester Screening.

           First Trimester Screening

Option 4: Non-Invasive Prenatal Testing. This is a paid for option. Your midwives often have the kits available to give you. You may pick up a kit at no cost and book an appointment at Calgary Lab Services.

           Invitae Non-Invasive Prenatal Screening

           Harmony Non-Invasive Prenatal Testing


Genetic counselling is available to review the results, answer your questions and ensure you have sufficient information to help you make decisions about whether to continue your pregnancy. As well, it may help you feel better prepared to parent a child with special needs.



  • Most babies are born healthy regardless of a woman’s age, obstetric history or family history
  • Prenatal testing is an option available to you. Ensure you have sufficient information about your options to make informed choices about testing
  • Most women receive reassuring test results that provide peace of mind in their pregnancy. However, some women experience anxiety with testing which you may consider when making a choice about testing

Nausea and vomiting is often one of the most challenging aspects of early pregnancy for many women. Mild nausea and occasional vomiting is a normal part of pregnancy and among the most common symptoms between 6 – 12 weeks. Although challenging, especially when sometimes family, friends and coworkers are not yet aware of your pregnancy, it is not harmful to your baby or yourself. However persistent and severe nausea and vomiting in pregnancy is not normal if you are losing weight or unable to function with daily activities. Please talk to your health care provider to find out what options for treatment are. You will find a list of helpful resources here:



Depending on your midwifery team, follow up visits are generally 20 to 30 minutes in length. During each visit, the health of you and your baby will be carefully assessed by evaluating physical changes which may include:

  • weight gain
  • blood pressure
  • lab values
  • uterine growth
  • baby’s heartbeat
  • fetal movements.

Laboratory and diagnostic tests (such as ultrasounds), or referrals to other Healthcare Providers are booked as needed.

Time is spent discussing important issues to the mother and her family; preparation for labour and birth, emotional and mental health, coping strategies, relationship concerns, sibling and parenting matters, balancing work and family.

Every visit is an opportunity to get to know your care providers and for us to get to know you! We welcome all questions and concerns.

If you’ve experienced a previous cesarean section, you may be wondering what options are available to you in future pregnancies. Your midwives will carefully review your history and offer you a consultation with an Obstetrician to see if you are a candidate for a vaginal birth. The majority of women will meet the criteria for a VBAC.

Association of Ontario Midwives:


Alberta Health Services:

            Vaginal Birth After Caesarean (VBAC)

In the beginning of your pregnancy, in your routine blood work, we tested your blood type. Along with the letters A, B, AB, and O, is a trait called Rh factor and is expressed using a + or -. 

85% of the world population is Rh factor +, leaving only 15% to carry the – trait. So what does that mean in pregnancy?

If you have a negative blood type, you may need to have a blood product called WinRho to help prevent the formation of antibodies that can affect future pregnancies. If the baby you are carrying has a positive blood type and there is mixing of their blood with yours at any time in pregnancy, your immune system may form antibodies to the positive blood. Bleeding in pregnancy, including miscarriage, or during the birth is when this is most likely to happen.

If your blood type is negative and you have bleeding in pregnancy or have a miscarriage, it is recommended that you have WinRho. This will help to prevent the formation of antibodies that can affect future pregnancies.

Pregnant women typically receive RhoGAM twice during their pregnancy: once at approximately 28 weeks and once within 72 hours of delivery, if in fact, the newborn baby is Rh positive. Your midwife will be able to give these to you without an extra trip to the lab.

When your baby is born your midwife will take some blood from the cord after it has been cut. You will also have some blood taken before your midwife leaves. Both blood samples will be taken to the lab for testing. If the baby is positive, your midwife will bring another dose of WinRho to your home visit to help prevent antibody formation.

More information:



The Society of Obstetricians and gynaecologists of Canada recommend that all pregnant people are offered screening for gestational diabetes in pregnancy. Screening will be offered to you between 24 and 28 weeks of pregnancy and depending on your risk factors may involve a smaller amount (50g) or a larger amount (75g) of glucose drink and require up to 2 hours at a lab.

Risk factors for developing Diabetes in Pregnancy include:

  • Maternal Age >35 years
  • Pre-Pregnancy BMI >30
  • Ethnicity (Indigenous, Hispanic, South Asian, Asian, African)
  • Family History of Diabetes
  • Gestational Diabetes in a previous pregnancy
  • Previous Macrosomic baby (Large baby)
  • Certain medications

It should be noted that risk factor based screening may miss cases where risk factors are not present.

The earlier we can diagnose diabetes in pregnancy, the more likely we can suggest diet and lifestyle changes which can help. We will also refer you to a special Diabetes in Pregnancy clinic for extra support.

You are getting close now. Nerves and excitement abound. Around your 36th week of pregnancy and depending on your care team, your midwives may plan a longer visit to help you prepare for your upcoming labour and birth. You will be asked what choices you would like in reference to the following information:

Group B Strep screening (GBS)       

Vitamin K:

 Management of the third stage of labour:

The third stage of labour is the time period from the birth of the baby to the expulsion of the placenta and membranes.

For some people the decision on where to give birth is an easy one. Perhaps you’ve always imagined being at home surrounded by family and friends, or this is something that you are newly considering.

Below you will find links to some studies about home birth.

If a home birth is something you are considering, please discuss with your midwife so we can ensure you are a good candidate.


The following items should be ready by your 36 weeks home visit (download)

Please use a spare Laundry basket or box for the following items:

  • 1-2 plastic sheets to cover the delivery area (plastic shower curtains, paint drop sheet, Poly works well). This is for covering your mattress. Tarps are great for water births if you have a blow-up pool.
  • 2 large strong garbage bags, one for soiled linen, one for garbage
  • Medium sized bowl for the placenta.
  • An ice cream bucket with lid OR 2 large Ziploc freezer bags to dispose the placenta, or to keep for ceremony or encapsulation.
  • Digital thermometer for taking baby’s and your own temperature. Forehead/ear monitors do not work well for newborns.
  • 8-10 clean wash cloths or rags (used for warm compresses if out of water).
  • Small bottle of unopened olive or preferred oil (we use this in out of water births at time of crowning)
  • 1 package of long, overnight, thick MAXI/ KOTEX pads (the thicker the better) (do not use ALWAYS brand, as they’re plastic).
  • Nightie or PJs for Mother
  • Small bottle of hydrogen peroxide
  • A copy of your prenatal record (your midwives will give this to you at the end of your pregnancy) Please keep this visible. In the rare event an emergency arises, we need access to these with your full address and phone number.

Keep the following items together : we will ask they go in the dryer prior to baby’s birth:

  • 4-6 clean receiving blankets (don’t use your best ones as they may become soiled)
  • 4-6 Large towels
  • Hat for baby 
  • Flannel sheet or blanket for mother

Suggested but not mandatory:

  • Homeopathic Arnica
  • Calendula Tincture (both help with swelling discomfort)
  • Squeeze bottle for peri-care. An old shampoo bottle washed out works well too

*** We sell the above items on their own or a birth bag for $45 which includes the above as well as pregnancy tea & homeopathic easy birth (used for labour preparation), 2 pairs of disposable underwear, a package of 10 absorbent incontinent pads and some flexible straws.

Side Note

Always have a hospital bag packed: with clothes/toiletries for yourself and the baby in case you need to go to the hospital.

Ensure that the car seat is installed in your car and that you know how to use it properly. This should be done by 37 weeks.


A hard surface is needed, like the top of a dresser/change table, that is cleared off with close access to an electrical outlet. We use this for our set-up. Please also have a cookie sheet available.

  • 2 newborn hats
  • Newborn Outfit including undershirt, sleeper, diapers, socks.

Birth Bed Preparation

Make up your bed as usual, then on top of this place the plastic sheet or shower curtain and an older fitted sheet on top of the plastic. Do not do this until early labour as the plastic will make you hot and sticky!


A regular sized bathtub may work well for water births, it will depend how deep you can get the water. The benefits are:

  1. It’s cheaper (no need to buy or rent a pool)
  2. Your hot water tank can fill it
  3. Easy clean up! – Just pull the drain

However, if your tub is small or you’d rather, birth pools can be rented or bought for a reasonable price.

Our friends can help you out:

Birth Supplies Canada – or 1-888-802-0474

You’ll need a small fishnet or kitchen sieve, with handle for removing debris from the pool.

If you are not using your own bathtub, you’ll also need an adaptor for the faucet and clean/rinse hose for filling the pool. It is best to put a plastic barrier between your floor and the tub – just in case!

In labour – Turn up your hot water tank as high as it will go


The following items should be packed and ready by your 36 weeks home visit (download)

Even if you are planning to birth your baby at home, we ask that a small bag is packed and ready to go in the event we need to transfer in.


  • A clean change of clothes to wear home. Think soft, cozy and stretchy!
  • An old T-shirt or nightie (nothing long-sleeved)
  • Extra socks or slippers
  • Toiletries. (shampoo/conditioner, toothbrush/paste, hairbrush).
  • Hair elastic or two, headband. LIP BALM!
  • Snacks and Drinks. The Hospital has water machines and some apple and orange juice.

The birth centre has a fridge you can store your snacks in.

  • Nursing bra
  • Music / Massage oil / Aromatherapy (anything that helps you relax)
  • Your prenatal records and folder we gave you!

Support Person:

  • Change of clothes                                      
  • Camera and extra battery
  • Swim suit / shorts                                      
  • Snacks and Drinks
  • Extra socks                                                  
  • Money (Food, parking)
  • Phone charger


  • Car Seat! (you cannot leave the hospital in a car without one). Ensure that the car seat is properly install in your vehicle
  • Undershirt (2)                              
  • Socks                                                
  • Hat
  • Sleeper or outfit (2)                        
  • Sweater                                          
  • Receiving Blankets
  • Diapers                                          
  • Large warm blanket to cover car seat

Suggested but not mandatory:

  • Homeopathic Arnica (used for healing, swelling)              
  • Calendula Tincture (used in peri-care and on umbilical cords)    
  • Squeeze Bottle for peri-care.

*** We sell the above items on their own or as part of a birth kit.

Please see this document for information on Iron Deficiency

It’s incredible the first time you feel your baby move inside your body. The first movement may feel like a light flutter and is common between 16 and 22 weeks of pregnancy. As the pregnancy progresses, the movements become more distinct as your baby becomes bigger and stronger.

In the final trimester of your pregnancy, after 28 weeks, your midwife will discuss Fetal Movement Counting (FMC).

Please see the links below for some information about fetal movement counting. You can download and print this handy chart to track your baby’s movements or ask your midwife for a copy at your next visit. At any time, if you are worried that your baby has not been moving within the 2 hour timeframe, please reach out to your midwife.

Please note that it is not necessary for you to count movements in every two hour time frame. A handy tip is for you to use your baby’s most active time of day, have something to eat or drink and then put your feet up and pay attention to the movements.

You and your baby are a team! You may help increase your odds of your baby being in the best position for the onset of labour (or even in labour) by using some tried and true ways of optimising your baby’s positioning.

It is normal to wonder what Vaccines can be taken during pregnancy. The Society of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists of Canada (SOGC) recommend the following vaccines in pregnancy:

  • Diphtheria, Tetanus and Pertussis (Tdap)
  • Flu
  • Covid-19 (please see separate information sheet re Covid-19 and pregnancy)

We recognize not every pregnant person will feel comfortable with vaccines in pregnancy and your choices will be respected.

Please see the following helpful links to help inform yourself and feel free to discuss further with your care team.

Tdap Resources:

Flu Vaccine:



  • New mothers need LOTS of rest and TLC. Ideally the first week, her only responsibilities should be to sleep, feed the baby, and eat food that has been prepared for her. If family is around, give them a job to do – cook dinner, vacuum, take the toddler to the park, laundry – they will be thrilled to help.


  • Stay in bed for the first THREE days.  Stairs should be done MAXIMUM once per day during this time. This is to allow the pelvic floor to heal, helping to prevent leaking urine and other problems in the future.


  • Eat well and drink plenty of fluid (a glass every 2 hours while awake) to assist your recovery and breast milk production.


Flow and Uterus

  • Expect your flow to be heavy for the first 24 hours. You may pass clots (sometimes as large as your fist).  CALL YOUR MIDWIFE IF you are saturating a thick pad in 30 minutes or less, or if your bleeding increases after passing clots. To help decrease bleeding:

  1. Empty your bladder
  2. Rub your uterus until it feels firm.  It will feel similar to a grapefruit.
  3. Feed your baby.  This will release oxytocin to help your uterus contract.

Perineum and Pain

  • Use your spritz bottle each time during and after voiding. Place 1 or 2 droppers full of calendula into the bottle. This helps to make it less stingy while urinating. It also helps to keep the area clean and aid healing. 

  • Use your prepared frozen calendula pads to reduce swelling and discomfort. (recipe on the herbal suggestion handout).


  • If required, take Tylenol (regular or extra strength) 2 tabs every 4-6 hours OR Ibuprofen 400mg every 4-6 hours for any after pains or discomfort. Follow directions for use on bottle and do not exceed the maximum dose for a 24 hour period.


  • If any tears or trauma occurred to your perineum, soak in a shallow bath a couple of times a day. You may add a small amount of lavender essential oil or Epsom salts to your bath to aid healing and ease discomfort.


  • Normal newborn temperature is 36.4-37.4 degrees Celsius.  If your baby’s temperature is outside of this range, add or take away a layer of clothing or get skin to skin.  Reassess baby’s temperature in 20-30min.  If it is not trending in the right direction, call your midwife.


  • Babies normally breathe 40-60 times per minute.  They also breathe very irregularly and can stop breathing for 10-15 seconds at a time.  Call your midwife if your baby is continually breathing faster than 60 times per minute, appears to be struggling to breathe or is making a ‘grunting’ noise with each breath.


  • Your baby should be flexed (curled up) not floppy.  Your baby should also be pink in the body, lips and mouth.  It is normal in the first couple of days for your baby to have blue hands and feet.


  • Your baby’s minimum wet and dirty diapers should match the number of days old he/she is until around day 6.  For example: 

Day 1 – 1  pee and 1 poop

Day 2 – 2 pees and 2 poops

Day 3 – 3 pees and 3 poops


  • Baby MAY sleep for long periods between feedings (5 – 6 hours) during the first day. This is normal while he/she recovers from birth. After this time, you can try to gently wake baby by changing his/her diaper and then offer the breast. After the first 24 hours, baby’s nutritional needs will increase. Feed your baby on demand but you can expect your baby to feed 8-12 times a day. Use your feed chart to help you keep track of feeds.

  • Remember: Baby’s mouth should be wide open before bringing baby to the breast. Keep baby’s tummy touching your tummy. Align baby’s nose with your nipple. Bring baby’s chin deep into the breast for a proper latch.

  • After each feed, express a small amount of colostrum and rub around your nipple. Allow Nipples to air dry. A pure lanolin cream can be used after the colostrum if needed.

  • Expect that your nipples may be a little tender for the first few days during feedings. Mild discomfort can be normal while you and your baby are learning to breastfeed but it should not be painful. 

Page your midwives if ANY questions or concerns arise with baby or birthing parent. If the problem cannot be resolved over the phone, your midwife will visit. 

Taking care of your incision:

  • Keep the area clean and dry.
  • You may shower or bathe.
  • You do not need to keep the incision covered. Letting your wound get air circulation is good for healing. However, if your incision is draining or your clothes are rubbing, you may want to keep a gauze bandage on intermittently.
  • Minor drainage of clear yellow or red-yellow fluid from your incision site is normal. Thick yellow fluid or red skin around the area may mean you have an infection, call your midwife.
  • If surgical staples were placed, your midwife will remove them for you on day 4 or 5.
  • Itching can be normal and is often a sign of healing.
  • You will still have vaginal bleeding


Managing your pain:

  • Pain from the incision is normal. It will vary from day to day. The first couple of days it will hurt to move but will get better and the pain will decrease over time.
  • Crampy abdominal pain and bloating (gas) is common. This will also slowly improve. You may find eating several small meals rather than fewer large ones may help.
  • Severe abdominal pain that is not improving or if accompanied by vomiting is not normal. Call your midwife.
  • You may be given a prescription for pain medication when you leave the hospital. It may be a narcotic such as Percocet or Tylenol 3. It is good to try extra strength Tylenol or an NSAID (ibuprofen) for minor pain and use narcotics for major pain. Do not let pain get too bad – it is easier to keep under control than try to regain control of pain.
  • Homeopathic Arnica (in our birth bag or for sale separately) is useful in reducing inflammation and aiding healing. The recommended dose is 3 pellets 3 times a day. Arnica can be taken in addition to other pain medication and you cannot over-dose it.


  • Rest will be very important in your healing, do not rush it.
  • Stand tall! Hunching over while standing and walking may help in the short-term but slow your recovery.
  • As we say with all our moms, stay mainly in your bed the first several days. 
  • Wait 6 weeks before lifting anything heavier than your baby. You can lift baby in their car seat but best not to carry for long periods.
  • Avoid driving for at least 2 weeks.
  • It is normal to feel tired after major surgery, let alone being a new mom – you will likely need more sleep than usual.

Bowel Movements:

  • After surgery bowel movements may not be regular. You may Have loose/watery stools for several days or have none. Both are common.
  • Fibre bulking agents (metmucil) may be helpful. These are not laxatives. They work by absorbing water into the stool.
  • Drink a minimum of 6-8 glasses of water/day



  • A foley catheter was placed into your bladder when you had surgery. It is not unusual to have minor discomfort during urination for several days after the catheter has been removed.
  • Occasionally the bladder does not empty completely after surgery. This is usually temporary. If we have concerns you are not emptying your bladder fully, we may deem it necessary to place another catheter.


  • Eat and drink as you normally would unless indicated otherwise. Lots of water!

You did it! Your baby is here! Now what? 

Your midwives will be visiting you in hospital or at home over the first week and you will come to clinic again at 2 weeks and 6 weeks postpartum for a check on you and baby.

It is common to have many questions but your midwives will help you every step of the way to navigate your new normal.

Newborn blood spot screening – this is completed most often by your midwives but sometimes by hospital staff if you remain in hospital care for a time. This test is done between 24-72 hours of age. The blood spot collection is completed on a special paper that is dried and sent to Edmonton for testing. Results are usually within the week.

Early Hearing Detection – Screening in Infants – This screening tool is available in our region for all newborns. If your baby was born in the hospital and remains there after 15 hours of age, this test is most likely going to be completed by specially trained hospital staff. If however you gave birth at home or are discharged before the test, we simply refer you to community testing within a couple weeks. You are not required to participate in the screening program.

A video of the screening test can be found here:

Alberta’s Early Hearing Detection & Intervention (EHDI) Program – Newborn Hearing Screening Overview

Head Shape Information

How to Register your babys birth? 

Your midwives will have completed all of the necessary paperwork from the birth. You will be responsible to register your babys birth and name with Alberta Health Services. This is now done online using the link below. 10-14 days after you have submitted this, you can go to a local registry office to pick up your babys birth certificate. There is a cost to this which varies from location to location. If you are having problems with accessing this form online, we have paper forms available at the clinic.

Register a birth | – Information

Alberta government – Online form


In the early days of parenthood, it can be difficult to remember when your baby has breastfed, fed, pooped or pee’d. While you are still having your home visits by your midwifery care team, we use this important information to determine your babys ability to effectively transfer milk and thrive. There are many apps and charts available online but some find it easier to write it down. If you have a hard time remembering (like at 3am)!, please use the chart below and feel free to write down your questions.

Baby Feeding Chart: download

Breastfeeding (and common problems):

The first thing to note is your only job for the first several days should be to eat, sleep and feed your baby. 

It is common to have questions and concerns about how much your baby is drinking and your midwives will be with you to answer any questions and offer support and encouragement. 

Below you will find some helpful links to some common concerns that can happen with breastfeeding. Problems arise for different reasons but many can be overcome with some extra support.

Proper Latch Techniques

Sore Nipples / Blocked Ducts / Engorged Breasts / Mastitis


Dr Jack Newman is cited in many of the above handouts and has been a champion for breastfeeding in Canada and around the world. His website has lots of resources and links to excellent videos which you may find helpful

Breastfeeding videos

For information on cloth diapering, please click the link below:

Cloth Diapering

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