str. internetowa z ,,rozmiarami” Dzidzi

Kiedyś ktoś podał link strony na której można było sprawdzić rozmiary pęcherzyka ciążowego i Dzidzi w poszcz. tygodniach.
Czy możecie pomóc jeśli znacie takie strony?

Dziękuję z góry za pomoc

3 odpowiedzi na pytanie: str. internetowa z ,,rozmiarami” Dzidzi

  1. Re: str. internetowa z,,rozmiarami” Dzidzi

    o ile pamietam to robilas wykresy w ff. Jest tam link na strone ciazowa, logujesz sie haslem z ff i sa tam rozmiary 🙂

    AniaMP i malenstwo (04.04.04)

    • Re: str. internetowa z,,rozmiarami” Dzidzi

      To jest strona:
      [Zobacz stronę],
      a jeśli Ci nie zadziała (musisz podac hasło i login), poniżej przekopiuje Ci cały drugi trymestr tzn tygodnie 13-27.
      Uwaga DŁUGIE:

      Your Baby Week 13
      Your baby is about the size of a peach and is growing rapidly. Crown to rump, your baby measures 2.6 to 3.1 inches (6.5 to 7.8cm) and weighs 0.5 to 0.7 ounces (14 to 20g).

      Your baby’s legs are longer than her arms and her skin is red and transparent. Her eyelids are fused together and won’t open for about four more months. Her arms are long enough to reach her mouth and she may begin to place her thumb in her mouth. Her sucking reflex, however, is not yet developed.

      The tissue that will become your baby’s bones is being laid out, especially around her head and her arms and legs. Some ribs may be distinguished at this time. The nose and chin are more prominent now.

      Your baby will begin to practice breathing in the next few weeks as her chest rises and falls in mock breathing motions. She will also swallow small amounts of amniotic fluid which will be passed as urine.

      Your placenta is providing all of your baby’s needs for nutrition, oxygen and waste disposal, though the amniotic fluid will become more important later on.

      All major components of the body are formed and now must grow and mature. From now on, your baby’s development will consist primarily of organ maturity and growth and body refinement.

      Your Body Week 13
      You are beginning your second trimester of pregnancy.

      Your uterus is growing rapidly and is filling the pelvis and moving up into the abdomen. If you are still having morning sickness, it may stop around this point.

      Some women will get stretch marks on the breasts, hips and buttocks that may show up this early. They will later fade but will probably not disappear altogether. Some women experience itching that may begin this early, but is more common later in pregnancy.

      You probably have noticed changes in your breasts. They are becoming larger and heavier and the areola is probably darkening. They are preparing to secrete milk for your baby!

      Your placenta is now well developed and is responsible for hormone production which was previously manufactured by your ovaries. Estrogen and progesterone are the primary hormones which are now being produced. These hormones are necessary for maintaining your pregnancy and inducing the changes necessary for it to progress.

      Your Baby Week 14
      Your baby measures about 3.2 to 4.5 inches (8 to 11.3cm) from crown to rump and weighs about 0.9 ounces (25g). Your baby is now nourished by the placenta.

      His face is developing and his cheeks and the bridge of his nose are appearing. His ears are moving from the sides of his neck to higher on his head and his eyes are moving closer together. Your baby’s external genitals are now distinct and may be recognized on an ultrasound. Your baby will move away from stimuli near your tummy, such as noise and light.

      Your baby’s eyebrows have formed and a small amount of hair, called lanugo, has appeared all over his body. Lanugo, which will be shed before birth and replaced with the hairs with which your baby will be born, is thought to have a protective function.

      Insulin is present in your baby’s pancreas. Some bones may be well outlined. Your baby’s thyroid gland, already developed by this week, begins to make hormones.

      Baby boys begin to develop the prostate gland and the ovaries of baby girls descend from the abdomen into the pelvis.

      Your Body Week 14
      By now your uterus is about the size of a large grapefruit. If your due date has not already been predicted, an ultrasound measurement of your baby’s head can be used to make one.

      Your pre-pregnancy clothes are probably too tight by now. If you haven’t already got some maternity clothes, now is probably the time to get some. You’ll be most comfortable in loose-fitting clothes. Make sure you really like your maternity clothes- you’ll be wearing them a lot. Friends, family and thrift shops can be a great source of maternity clothes.

      You may feel less exhausted than you did earlier in your pregnancy. Some women even start to experience a rejuvenating surge of energy at around this time. Many women report that the second trimester is the best time of pregnancy as the morning sickness of the first trimester has usually past, and the discomforts and weariness of the third trimester have yet to begin. If you would like to take a last holiday before your baby arrives, the second trimester, with your doctor’s approval, is probably the best time to do so. This could be a good opportunity for you and your partner to connect and share some couple-time before the baby arrives.

      Your Baby Week 15
      Your baby measures about 3.7 to 4.1 inches (about 9.3 to 10.3cm) from crown to rump and weighs about 1.75 ounces (50g).

      Your baby’s bones still consist of soft cartilage but they are now beginning to harden and the development of the bones and the marrow continues, with more being laid down. Her ears are developing into a more recognizable shape and any hair already on the head and brows will become thicker.

      Your baby may already be sucking her thumb.

      Her skin is thin and translucent and all her blood vessels can be seen through it.

      Her hair continues to grow on her head and her eyebrows. If her hair will be dark, the follicles will start to generate pigment to color her hair.

      Your baby is moving more now and is becoming increasingly flexible. She can bend her arms at the elbows and wrists and she can make tiny fists with her hands.

      Your Body Week 15
      Most of the discomforts of early pregnancy, such as nausea and fatigue are behind you for now and you are probably feeling better. The pregnancy is probably feeling like a reality. Any dark pigment on your skin (such as moles and freckles) may become even darker, and you might develop a facial pigmentation known as chloasma which will fade after the birth.

      Your Baby Week 16
      Fine hair called lanugo covers your baby, who now measures about 4.3 to 4.6 inches (10.8 to 11.6cm) from crown to rump and weighs about 2.8 ounces (80g).

      Fingernails are well formed and the arms and legs may be seen moving on an ultrasound. Your baby already has his own unique fingerprint pattern!

      Your baby can hold his head erect and he can also make faces with his slightly developed facial muscles. Your baby may practice squinting, frowning and opening and closing his mouth.

      Your baby’s bones have enough calcium deposits to show on an X-ray. If your baby is female, her ovaries will be in place in her pelvis and more than five million ova (some of which may be fertilized to become your own grandchildren in another generation!) have formed.

      Your Body Week 16
      Your uterus is increasing in size and so is the amount of amniotic fluid it contains- about seven and a half ounces right now. You should be able to feel your uterus in the lower part of your abdomen.

      A small portion of pregnant women are able to feel the baby move this early. When your baby moves, you may feel it like a slight fluttering in your stomach. Don’t worry though if you haven’t felt this yet as it is still very early.

      Your breasts are changing. The milk glands in your breasts may start production, which can cause swelling or tenderness in early pregnancy. The blood flow to your breasts also increases, making the veins more visible and the Montgomery’s tubercles more pronounced. Montgomery tubercles are the tiny oil producing glands which appear as bumps scattered around the areolae. They are said to both lubricate the breast to keep the skin healthy and elastic and to prevent the growth of bacteria. They will remain enlarged throughout pregnancy and breastfeeding.

      Your Baby Week 17
      Your baby now weighs more than the surrounding placenta. She measures about 4.4 to 4.8 inches (about 11 to 12cm) from crown to rump and weighs about 3.5 ounces (100g). She is positioned halfway between your pubic bone and your navel.

      Fat, which is important for your baby’s metabolism and heat production is beginning to form around this time.

      The placenta, which will weigh more than a pound at full term, is also developing rapidly. It is now a large and well-established network of blood vessels responsible for exchanging nutrients and waste to support your baby.

      Your Body Week 17
      Your pregnancy is showing more and your lower abdomen probably looks larger. Your uterus can now be felt between one and a half to two inches below your navel. You may also be gaining weight on other parts of your body, such as your thighs, hips and buttocks. It’s normal to have gained between 5 and 10 pounds by now, but your own rate of weight gain may be different. Ask your doctor if you think you may be gaining too little or too much weight.

      Your body’s increased blood supply may give you nosebleeds or just make your nose feel congested. It can also cause bleeding gums.

      You may also be sweating more than usual because of your increased metabolic rate. You may experience round ligament pain because your growing uterus stretches and pulls these ligaments. It can be uncomfortable but is not normally a cause for concern.

      You may feel the baby moving this early.

      Your Baby Week 18
      Your baby weighs about 5.25 ounces (150g) and now measures 5 to 5.6 inches (12.5 to 14cm) from crown to rump. He is practicing breathing by gulping amniotic fluid into its lungs. This helps the lung’s development so they will function at birth. Your baby may also be sucking his thumb.

      Meconium is present in your baby’s bowels. There is hair present on your baby’s scalp and sweat glands are developing.

      Your baby is becoming more sensitive to the outside world and is moving around, kicking and punching. As there is still plenty of space in your uterus, your baby can move around a lot, sitting cross-legged, reclining or even turning somersaults!

      He can probably hear by now as the ossicles (the bones that pass sound to the inner ear) have hardened and the portion of the brain that receives signals from the brain is under development. Your baby is getting used to the sound of your heartbeat and blood passing through the umbilical cord, but may be startled by loud noises. Your baby is aware of some things in the outside world, including sounds and light. If you let the sun shine on your belly, your baby may be able to perceive a warm red glow.

      Your Body Week 18
      Your uterus is a little bigger than a cantaloupe. Average weight gain by this point is between 5 and 13 pounds (4.5-5.8kg) but your own experience may be different.

      Vaginal secretions may increase.

      You may begin to experience back pain if you haven’t already as your center of gravity begins to shift. You may feel dizzy at times, especially if you get up very quickly.

      Your increasing belly size and the pressure of your baby bearing down on your rectum may also cause hemorrhoids. Hemorrhoids usually disappear after delivery, but you can ask your doctor or pharmacist for an ointment to bring you relief.

      With increasing symptoms, your pregnancy probably has begun to feel very real. This can be a very exciting week, since you might be able to start feeling fetal movement at this time. It’s not time to worry if you don’t yet feel this though. You may not feel movement for another week or two or maybe more, especially if you are overweight. While some women feel movement by the 14th week, most first-time moms begin to feel movement between the 17th and 20th weeks. Early fetal movement feels more like fluttering than kicks, so you may not be able to identify them or distinguish them from other rumblings in your belly until about the 26th week.

      Your Baby Week 19
      Your baby measures about 5.2 to 6 inches (13-15cm) from crown to rump and weighs about 7 ounces (200g).

      The buds for the permanent teeth are forming behind those that have already developed for the first teeth.

      Your baby’s nervous system and brain development continue at a spectacular pace. By this week, your baby’s motor neurons, which connect muscle to the brain, have grown into place so that your baby can consciously direct her movements. Millions of neurons inside your baby’s brain are growing and forming connections and the nerves in her body are being covered in a fatty substance called myelin.

      Your baby’s ears are now placed on the sides of her head and her limbs are now in proportion. Your baby’s tiny foot is just one inch long, but is in perfect proportion to the rest of her leg.

      Your baby can hear your voice and recognize it.

      Your Body Week 19
      You have probably gained between 8 and 14 pounds by now, though your own experience may be different.

      You may continue to feel fatigued and dizzy at times and you may continue to have a backache and round ligament pain.

      People are probably beginning to comment on your pregnancy as it becomes more obvious.

      You may have felt movement, or “quickening” as it is sometimes called at this point. You have probably heard your baby’s heartbeat by now with an ultrasound device and you may have even seen your baby’s heart beating on an ultrasound. Feeling, hearing and seeing your baby in your body can be an important bonding time for you and your baby as you begin to feel the reality that you are carrying a new tiny person inside of you. You may already be feeling strong maternal attachment to your baby. You may enjoy talking to your baby (who can hear and recognize your voice and may even be stimulated by it) and encouraging your partner to do the same (if he is comfortable with doing so) as a way of connecting with him.

      Your Baby Week 20
      Your baby weighs about 9 ounces (260g) and measures about 5.6 to 6.4 inches (14 to 16cm) from crown to rump.

      Her skin is thickening and developing multiple layers- the epidermis and the dermis, or deeper layer, where it will form fat. Your baby is now also developing a waxy protective coating for her skin called vernix caseosa. The vernix protects your baby’s skin which is continuously submersed in amniotic fluid. Vernix, which is particularly thick around the eyebrows is held in place by tiny downy hairs called lanugo.

      Your baby can now grip with her fists. Toenails and scalp hair are growing.

      At this point, it may be possible to determine the baby’s sex by ultrasound, if the baby cooperates, but the ultrasound technician will rarely guarantee the sex based on the ultrasound results as mistakes are often made at an early ultrasound.

      You can hear the baby’s heartbeat with a Doppler ultrasound device or a stethoscope.

      Your Body Week 20
      Congratulations! You are now halfway through your pregnancy!

      You may have a strong sense of well-being. You should be able to feel your baby moving in your uterus several times in a day.

      Your bellybutton may become flat or even actually pop outwards. It will probably continue to darken also, but will return to normal after birth. The top of your uterus (the fundus) is just below your navel.

      As your uterus expands, you can expect it to put increased pressure on your lungs, kidneys and stomach. This increased pressure can result in breathlessness when you exert yourself physically, the need to urinate more often and indigestion. Your expanding belly may also cause stretch marks on your belly. The stretch marks will probably fade considerably after your baby’s birth and even more as time passes.

      You may continue to have mood swings and anxiety, but this may begin to decrease. If you have been experiencing absentmindedness, it may continue.

      Your Baby Week 21
      Your baby weighs about 10.5 ounces (300g) and measures about 7.2 inches (18cm) from crown to rump. He still moves about freely in amniotic fluid.

      Your baby may respond to external sounds, such as the music you are listening to or your voice.

      Your baby has developed some red blood cells already and the white blood cells that your baby needs to fight infections are being manufactured.

      He is developing taste buds on his tongue.

      His digestive system is sufficiently advanced to absorb water and sugar from the amniotic fluid that he swallows and pass it to his large bowel.

      Your baby has lanugo hair on his forehead and upper lip and his eyebrows are thickening.

      Vernix (the waxy substance that covers and protects your baby’s skin) accumulates on your baby’s eyebrows.

      Your baby’s eyes are still sealed shut.

      Your baby continues to grow and develop and his kicking is getting stronger now.

      Your Body Week 21
      In the next ten weeks your weight gain will increase more rapidly as your baby grows and develops layers of fat. This is when you will gain about half of your total weight during your pregnancy.

      You need to eat about 500 more calories per day now to support you and your baby. You will probably notice an increase in appetite during this time to keep pace with your increased needs and metabolism.

      Try to avoid unhealthy snacks and try to choose snacks with the most nutritional value for you and your baby. You may experience uncommon cravings. A pregnancy condition known as pica, causes some women crave eating things that are not even edible (such as soil).

      Your skin may itch. This is because it has stretched to accommodate your growing abdomen.

      The top of your uterus has risen further and is now parallel with your belly button, probably making your belly button flat.

      Your lower legs may be swelling somewhat, though this is improved when you are able to stay off your feet for part of the day.

      You may experience heartburn or indigestion. Many antacid tablets are safe to take during pregnancy, but check with your doctor or pharmacist first.

      Your Baby Week 22
      Your baby measures about 7.6 inches (19cm) from crown to rump and weighs about 12.25 ounces (350g).

      Eyebrows have developed.

      His digestive system now functions in a rudimentary manner. Undigested amniotic fluid passes into his bowel which he will eventually excrete after birth. Your baby can suck and swallow and may even suck his thumb.

      Your baby’s senses are increasing, especially his sense of touch. He can feel his face and stroke his arms and legs.

      Your Body Week 22
      Your blood volume keeps increasing to meet the increasing demands of your pregnancy. Most of the increased blood volume is comprised of plasma, the liquid part of your blood. You may see small dilated blood vessels on your face, and your gums may be swollen due to your pregnancy hormones that increase your blood flow. This may also contributes to hemorrhoids.

      While you may still be experiencing pregnancy symptoms such as back pain, round ligament pain, itchiness and some fatigue, this is the stage of pregnancy that most women enjoy the most. You are still able to move about comfortably, yet the nausea of early pregnancy has usually passed. You may also enjoy the attention that you are getting as your belly can no longer hide. By the end of pregnancy, you’ll probably wish people would stop commenting!

      Your Baby Week 23
      Your baby now weighs almost 1 lb (450g) and measures about 8 inches (20cm) from crown to rump.

      She is becoming plumper as her fat is being laid down at a high rate, but her skin is still wrinkled and reddish. The wrinkled and loose appearance of her skin is due to the faster production of her skin than the fat that fills it out. The reddish appearance of her skin is due to the deposition of pigment as her skin loses its translucent appearance.

      Your baby can kick and punch vigorously by now, but she may also be gently feeling the umbilical cord and rubbing her hands and face against the inside membrane of the amniotic sac that holds her.

      She is still swallowing amniotic fluid (which provides an important nutritional supplement to the nutrition she gets from you via the placenta) and is passing some of it as urine. The swallowing of the amniotic fluid may cause your baby to get the hiccups and you may even be able to feel this as her body jumps inside yours.

      Your Body Week 23
      Most women have gained between 10-15lbs (4.5-6.8kg) by this time, though your experience may vary. Your doctor should be able to tell you what is the best weight gain for you.

      Your doctor or midwife can feel the different parts of the baby through your abdominal wall by external palpitation.

      Your legs may feel swollen. Heartburn, round ligament pain and fatigue may persist or may disappear.

      As your uterus enlarges, it puts pressure on your bladder and you feel the need to urinate more frequently.

      You may have an occasional stitch-like pain down the side of your belly. This is the uterine muscle stretching and the pain generally goes away if you have a rest.

      You may begin to feel Braxton Hicks contractions around this time. These are “practice” contractions that help your uterus to prepare for labor. You may notice them getting stronger as your pregnancy progresses, but they are rarely painful or regular like real labor contractions. If you are not sure whether you are experiencing real labor contractions or Braxton Hicks contractions, it is best to talk to your prenatal care provider.

      Your Baby Week 24
      Your baby is now about 8.4 inches from crown to rump (21cm) and weighs about 1.2 pounds (530g).

      Your baby’s face and body now look more like a full-term baby. She now looks close to how she will look at birth.

      The eyes, though they are still closed, are now close together on the front of the face and the ears are in their finished position. Eyelashes are fairly well-developed and hair is growing on your baby’s head.

      Your baby’s movements are becoming more restricted now as she fills up the uterus more. Cartwheels and somersaults inside the amniotic sac are no longer possible, but she can still hold the umbilical cord and touch and feel around her. Though your baby is already living in tight quarters in the amniotic sac, she will soon have even less room to move around.

      Her vital organs are now quite mature. However, since the lungs are not yet fully formed, your baby would have breathing problems if born prematurely at this stage.

      Your baby is becoming increasingly conscious of the world outside and may feel startled when you are startled.

      Your baby may alternate between having very active and very calm periods that you can feel.

      Your baby may have facial expressions such as frowning, squinting and pursing of the lips.

      Your Body Week 24
      The top of your uterus now reaches about 2 inches above your bellybutton.

      You may be feeling Braxton Hicks contractions. These “practice” contractions pump blood to the uterus and prepare the body for labor.

      You may continue to feel mood swings, fatigue and heartburn. You may sweat frequently as your body temperature is high during pregnancy.

      You may have extra weight on your upper arms, shoulders and on your face due to water retention. Your weight gain may be causing bladder problems, sore feet and fatigue. To combat the fatigue and sore feet, wear comfortable shoes, put your feet up whenever you can and rest whenever possible.

      Your Baby Week 25
      Your baby now weighs around 1.5 lbs (700g), and measures about 8.8 inches (22cm) from crown to rump, but this varies from baby to baby.

      Your doctor should be able to hear your baby’s heartbeat, using a stethoscope or Doppler ultrasound device. If your partner puts his ear right on your belly in the right position, he might even be able to hear it unaided if there is no background noise.

      Your baby sleeps and wakes in a more regular pattern now. You may notice that your baby is particularly active when you are resting.

      The center of your baby’s bones are beginning to harden.

      If your baby is a boy, the testes will start to descend into the scrotum now. If your baby is a girl, the vagina will begin to hollow out and mature now.

      Your baby can make a fist now and may already have a preference for the right or left hand.

      With modern medical technology, your baby would have a chance to survive if it were born now.

      Your Body Week 25
      Your uterus is about the size of a soccer ball and you are probably noticeably bigger, especially when viewed from the side.

      You may be suffering from cramps, and, because your baby is pressing against your bladder, you likely feel the need to urinate frequently. Earlier pregnancy symptoms, such as Braxton Hicks contractions, may persist.

      You may be feeling indigestion or heartburn at this time. This is because your uterus has displaced your stomach and has pushed your diaphragm and lower ribs up, making it more likely that acid will be pushed up into the esophagus, particularly after large and heavy meals. Progesterone, which is enormously increased during pregnancy also plays a role since it slows down the emptying of food from your stomach. Eating several small meals can help alleviate heartburn. If it becomes very uncomfortable, you can ask your doctor or pharmacist to recommend a safe antacid.

      Your Baby Week 26
      Your baby weighs just under 2 pounds (850g) and could possibly survive if delivered now. Your baby measures approximately 9.2 inches (23cm) from crown to rump.

      He is growing fast and gaining weight now. His skin is less transparent and is becoming opaque as fat builds up.

      Your baby’s heart is beating 120 to 160 beats per minute, as you have already heard at several doctor or midwife visits.

      Until now, your baby’s eyes have been sealed shut, but he reopens them this week. The eyes are almost fully formed and the retinas contain all the layers they will have when your baby is born. Your baby’s eyes are blue right now, no matter the ethnic origin or eye-color of you and your partner since eyes do not acquire their final color until months after birth.

      Your baby is lean right now, but is getting fatter all the time as fat is being deposited. Your baby’s skin is getting thicker and paler and is becoming less red and wrinkled as more fat is deposited.

      Your baby has eyebrows, eyelashes and fingernails, though all are short and need to grow more.

      Your Body Week 26
      You feel definite movement now as your baby does gymnastic routines in your uterus. This may even cause you some pain under your ribs and in your lower abdomen as your baby now has some force. Lying on your side may help to alleviate this kind of pain.

      You may have fluid retention, particularly in the facial area.

      The top of your uterus is now between your bellybutton and your ribcage.

      Your increasing size may cause increasing discomfort. You might be experiencing back pain, leg cramps, headaches and pressure around your pelvic area.

      Your Baby Week 27
      Your baby weighs more than 2 lbs (1000g), measures 9.6 inches from crown to rump (24cm) and its total length is about 15.3 inches (34cm). If your baby were born now, she would have about an 85% chance of surviving. Nonetheless, your baby still needs another 13 weeks of in utero development to be considered full term.

      Your baby’s eyes, no longer fused shut, are now open.

      Your baby’s skin still has a very wrinkled appearance, but it is protected and nourished by the covering of vernix, a waxy coating that keeps the skin supple.

      Your baby looks almost like a full term baby, but is still much thinner and smaller than she will be at birth.

      Your Body Week 27
      The end of this week marks the end of your second trimester.

      Regular weight gain will continue until about the 36th week of pregnancy. Your breasts may be sore and uncomfortably heavy since they have increased in size.

      You can be susceptible to urinary tract infection from this stage onwards. Drinking plenty of water will help.

      Your cholesterol levels may be elevated, though this is usually normal in late pregnancy as cholesterol helps build up the pregnancy hormones that are being produced by the placenta. Of those hormones, progesterone is particularly important right now as it aids breast development and the muscles of the uterus.


      Agnieszka + Dominiczka(16.01.01) + Dzidzi(20.04.04)

      • Re: str. internetowa z,,rozmiarami” Dzidzi

        Na onet pl Jest dział o niemowletach i jest tam rozwój dziecka Tydzień po tygodniu!

        Termin 20 04 2004 r.

        Znasz odpowiedź na pytanie: str. internetowa z ,,rozmiarami” Dzidzi

        Dodaj komentarz

        Mozarella w ciąży

        Dzisiaj naszła mnie ochota na mozarellę. I tu mam wątpliwości – czy w ciąży można jeść mozzarellę?? Na opakowaniu nie ma ani słowa na temat pasteryzacji.

        Czytaj dalej →

        Ile kosztuje żłobek?

        Dziewczyny! Ile płacicie miesięcznie za żłobek? Ponoć ma być dofinansowany z gminy, a nam przyszło zapłacić 292 zł bodajże. Nie wiem tylko czy to z rytmiką i innymi. Czy tylko...

        Czytaj dalej →

        Dziewczyny po cc – dreny

        Dziewczyny, czy któraś z Was miała zakładany dren w czasie cesarki? Zazwyczaj dreny zdejmują na drugi dzień i ma on na celu oczyszczenie rany. Proszę dajcie znać, jeśli któraś miała...

        Czytaj dalej →

        Meskie imie miedzynarodowe.

        Kochane mamuśki lub oczekujące. Poszukuję imienia dla chłopca zdecydowanie męskiego. Sama zastanawiam się nad Wiktorem albo Stefanem, ale mój mąż jest jeszcze niezdecydowany. Może coś poradzicie? Dodam, ze musi to...

        Czytaj dalej →

        Wielotorbielowatość nerek

        W 28 tygodniu ciąży zdiagnozowano u mojej córeczki wielotorbielowatość nerek – zespół Pottera II. Mój ginekolog skierował mnie do szpitala. W białostockim szpitalu po usg powiedziano mi, że muszę jechać...

        Czytaj dalej →

        Ruchome kolano

        Zgłaszam się do was z zapytaniem o tytułowe ruchome kolano. Brzmi groźnie i tak też wygląda. dzieciak ma 11 miesięcy i czasami jego kolano wyskakuje z orbity wygląda to troche...

        Czytaj dalej → - ciąża, poród, dziecko - poradnik dla Rodziców
        Enable registration in settings - general