It is not uncommon for women to experience far more vaginal discomforts during pregnancy than at any time before or after that. The changes that our bodies go through during development and growth of the fetus and during breastfeeding are mostly governed by hormonal levels and have an impact on every aspect of our lives.
Nausea, weight gain, and forgetfulness are discussed at great length among future mums, but few mentions that vaginal yeast infection can be a real problem during pregnancy, impairing the often already shaken love life of the happy parents-to-be.
But even though vaginal yeast, or thrush, can be severe, recurring and annoying, it usually carries no risk for either the mother or the baby. If you have a yeast infection when you go into labor, there is a chance the baby will contract it and develop an infection in the mouth.
However, if you are pregnant and experience symptoms such as abundant discharge, itching, and irritation, you must contact your doctor or midwife, who will examine your case and prescribe the right therapy.
Sometimes, regardless of the therapies prescribed, and due to the changed level of hormones, pregnant women will experience thrush repeatedly.
Candida albicans, the microorganism responsible for most cases of thrush can even become resistant to antimycotic therapy.
If you find yourself in this situation, the only thing left to do is to relieve the symptoms and prevent them with a care routine, until after giving birth, and the hormones are back to “normal”.
This can be done by using our OPTIMUM CARE PACK which includes all the natural products you’ll need to preserve healthy vagina during pregnancy.
However, every pregnancy is different, and you should always consult a healthcare professional.
There are quite a few common infections that can get our panties in a bunch, so to speak – vaginal yeast infection is the one we’re all probably most familiar with, and perhaps comfortable talking about. But there’s another vaginal infection that’s actually the culprit behind most of the odor that women are trying to cover up, it’s called Bacterial Vaginosis (BV), and it affects nearly a third of women in the U.S. It leads to an unpleasant fishy odor, irritation, itching, and burning.