• Breech Babes

    What to do when your babe is on the way out, feet first!

    breech babes

    Article & Photo courtesy of Well Rounded NY

    There’s nothing more exciting than those last few weeks of pregnancy, when you know your baby is on the way out. Hopefully with her head down. But it doesn’t always happen that way. According to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, 3 to 4 percent of full-term births present as breech (butt or feet down) as late as three to four weeks before the due date, often for reasons unknown.

    There’s still time for things to turn around, but it’s a good idea to know what to expect if your baby is in breech position during those last few weeks. Below, NYC OB-GYN Dr. Meredith Halpern gives us our options and preps us for the possible delivery of a breech baby.

    35 weeks: If your doctor or midwife determines that your baby is still breech at this point in your pregnancy, you may need to acknowledge a possible change in birthing plans. But, there’s still hope for a turnaround; Halpern encourages the exploration of medical alternatives that some argue may help turn your baby, from certain yoga positions to acupuncture. But it may also be the time to “wrap your head around an elective cesarean delivery,” she says, with enough time left in your pregnancy to emotionally adapt to the possibility of your new reality.

    37 weeks: Once your baby is full-term, some doctors will attempt an External Cephalic Version (ECV), a manual movement to get a breech baby into a head-down position. Performed in the safety of a hospital, an ECV can be uncomfortable, and in some cases, end in an emergency C-section if the baby shows signs of distress. “If the baby is going to turn, it will usually turn right away,” Halpern says, and that happens in more than 50 percent of ECV procedures. “But unfortunately, the baby can always turn breech again two days later.”

    39-40 weeks: If your baby remains in a head-up position as your due date draws near, most doctors will advocate for an elective C-section to reduce risks associated with breech delivery. “I always try to accommodate a patient’s wishes for her chosen birth experience, but the baby and mother’s health is the most important factor in how we get the baby out,” says Halpern. Breech delivery exceptions, she says, could be if a severely premature baby is already on its way out feet-down or if a second of twins is headed out breech.

    This article is by Jessica Pallay, courtesy of Well Rounded NY.  Conceived with love by former magazine editors Jessica Pallay and Kaity Velez, Well Rounded NY aims to be the singular pregnancy resource for city-savvy moms-to-be. Through reviews, profiles, expert Q&As, local guides and more, Well Rounded curates the New York City pregnancy and helps its readers come to terms – and term! – with pregnancy in the city.

  • Things We've Read: Week of Oct. 5th, 2015


    Prenatal Depression: The Pregnancy Condition No One Talks About (Refinery29): Prenatal depression affects between 14 and 23% of pregnant women.

    Secrets of the World's Healthiest Children: 6 Longevity Lessons from Japan (Today): Food and lifestyle habits for healthier lives.

    Five Ways to Help Your Child Conquer Tests, and Learn from Them (NY Times): Teaching kids different approaches to prepare for tests can prepare them for later in life.

    34 Funny, Fascinating And Totally Frank Quotes From Kids (Huff Post): All the things that kids say.

    Japanese Children as Young as 6 or 7 Take the Subway and Run Errands Alone - Here's Why (Business Insider): It starts with the a sense of trust in the whole community.

    Throw Momma From the Plane? (NY Times): In response to the viral story of a woman comforting a stranger's infant, "it also raises the question: Are we really all such jerks at 36,000 feet that this qualifies as news?"

  • Get Inspired: Gender Reveal Ideas

    Get Inspired Nine Naturals: Gender Reveal Ideas

    Announcing your pregnancy garnered well wishes and many congratulatory statements, but lately you’ve been bombarded with questions about your baby’s gender. If you and your partner have decided to learn whether or not baby is a boy or girl, here are three creative ways to make the big reveal!

    Drawing a Conclusion

    Forget the typical gender reveal party tactics—like cutting a cake to find either pink or blue frosting, opening a box filled with color-appropriate balloons, or releasing colored paper and tinsel from confetti pops—and instead opt for an interactive announcement. At your anatomy scan, ask the ultrasound technician to write your baby’s sex on a slip of paper and put it into a sealed envelope. Give that envelope to a family member or friend whom you can trust with the secret, and then ask him or her to create a Pictionary-themed reveal game for your upcoming (and surely planned down to the last detail) gender reveal party.

    Your loved one should craft a version of the game where he or she is the artist and the party guests are split into two teams—boys and girls. The teams will take turns guessing clues that the secret keeper wrote—borrowing inspiration from popular movies, songs, books, and television shows—where the ultimate goal is to piece together each correct clue into a phrase that will reveal your baby’s sex. Provide the following clues to your artist as reference, but make sure that he or she doesn’t re-use these exact clues: “Baby Mama”, “Big Daddy”, “Bee (Movie)”, “Thriller”, “Fore”, and “Girl” (or “Boy). The parent-to-be from the team that shouts out the correct final clue earns the right to read the completed puzzle (and thus reveal the secret) to the party attendees.

    Picture Perfect

    Capture on film the moment in which you learn your baby’s sex, by giving the sealed envelope from your anatomy scan to a chosen photographer and asking him or her to help you create a unique reveal picture. Set against the backdrop of your choosing, position yourself and your partner on opposing sides of a classic Tug O’ War rope, and then gently begin tugging the rope from side to side, as the photographer clicks away. Mid-picture, the camera artiste will then inform the spouse standing on the side that corresponds to baby’s sex (Mommy if baby is a girl, and Daddy if baby is a boy) to give in to the other partner, so that the image shows the valiant “winner” tugging his or her opponent over the middle line (denoted by a white ribbon tied smack dab in the middle of the rope).

    Exploding Excitement

    Go grand with your announcement by hosting a New Year’s Eve gender reveal party. At your anatomy scan, ask the ultrasound technician to write your baby’s sex on a slip of paper and put it into a sealed envelope. Give that envelope to a close friend or relative and ask them to purchase enough sparklers so that each guest has one in the color that corresponds to baby’s sex (pink for girl, blue for boy). At one minute until midnight, retreat inside with your partner and shield your eyes, so that your guests can prepare to light up their sparklers during the 10-second countdown to midnight. When the New Year dawns, re-appear with your partner (post-kiss, of course) and see the magical color dancing in the night sky to learn whether your baby-to-be is a boy or a girl. Make sure to designate one party attendee to take pictures for posterity (and to share on Pinterest)!
    No matter how you decide to share your exciting news, make sure to enjoy the moment and share it with us on Instagram and Facebook and see your announcement on Nine Naturals! Simply tag us and use hashtag #NineNaturals.

  • New Mama Fashion: Stylish Nursing Scarves

    5 fall fashion statements that both you and baby will love.


    Article & Photos courtesy of Well Rounded NY

    There’s no better season than scarf season, and if you have a brand new baby, you have an extra reason to indulge. No need for a dowdy nursing cover during those fall outings, these beautiful breastfeeding scarves are made to do double duty: a fashion accessory for mama, and a cozy feeding nook for baby. Here’s our 5 favorite nursing scarves for fall.

    maternal america

    Maternal America, $38


    Nuroo, $29.99


    Kinwolfe, $135


    Seraphine Nursing Shawl, $75

    honest company

    Honest Company, $59.95

    This article is by Jessica Pallay, courtesy of Well Rounded NY.  Conceived with love by former magazine editors Jessica Pallay and Kaity Velez, Well Rounded NY aims to be the singular pregnancy resource for city-savvy moms-to-be. Through reviews, profiles, expert Q&As, local guides and more, Well Rounded curates the New York City pregnancy and helps its readers come to terms – and term! – with pregnancy in the city.

  • Things We've Read: Week of Sep. 28th, 2015


    Oreos and Toothpaste: Strange Pregnancy Cravings Go Gourmet in Stunning Cookbook (Today): What were some of your strange pregnancy cravings?

    Here's Why We Need to Talk More About Stillbirths (Mic): The lack of support services for women who have experienced this loss.

    Zoe Saldana Calls Out Hollywood For 'Misleading Messages' About Post-Baby Bodies (Huff Post): "We’re too busy thinking about our appearances and not really thinking about our mental health first as well.”

    A Stranger's Act Of Kindness on Airplane Brings New Mother to Tears (AOL): A little faith, a little compassion.

    Broadway Actor's Emotional Facebook Post Defends Mom of Child With Autism (Huff Post): "Theater is created to bring people together...[and that it is] created for all people"

    Badly Burned As Baby, Woman Tracks Down Nurse Who Care for Her in Heartwarming Photos (Yahoo!): Bless nurses.

    Forget "Having It All" -- Have What Matters Most (Huff Post): What matters most to you?

  • Mastitis and Breastfeeding

    Nine Naturals: Mastitis & Breastfeeding

    Learning the art of breastfeeding—like picking up any new skill—requires time, practice, and a whole lot of patience. The first six to 12 postpartum weeks are a critical time, as many moms will decide whether or not to continue nursing their infants during this period, with some coming to that conclusion after experiencing lactation mastitis.

    Mastitis is an infection of the breast tissue, typically only affecting one breast, which results in redness, swelling, and severe pain. It is often either caused by a clogged milk duct from a partially emptied breast, or bacteria that enter through the broken skin of a nipple or milk duct opening. Flu-like symptoms, including fever (101 degrees F or more) and chills, are typically the first to arise, followed by a painful and/or burning sensation, as well as overall tenderness to the touch. At the onset of this combination of symptoms, consult your healthcare provider, who will prescribe an oral antibiotic to effectively clear the infection.

    Preventing mastitis is easier said than done, but there are a series of risk factors that can increase your chances of suffering from this ailment, including: not emptying your breast during a feeding, favoring one nursing position and/or breast, wearing an ill-fitting bra that may constrict milk flow, sore/broken nipples, poor nutrition, and stress. Nursing moms, especially those prone to developing mastitis, should invest in a comfortable, hassle-free nursing bra—like the Au Lait Seamless Lounge Nursing Bra—that will properly support the breasts both during and in between feedings without restricting them.

    To relieve mastitis pain, fellow moms, doctors, and lactation consultants alike agree on the following tactics:

    1. Drink fluids throughout the day

    2. Rest whenever possible (surely you’ve heard “Sleep when the baby sleeps”)

    3. Empty breasts completely, and hand express (if needed)

    4. Reduce the edema by gently massaging the affected area towards the nipple, using Nine Naturals Unscented Moisturizing Pregnancy Body Cream as a gentle, vitamin-rich lubricant

    5. Apply cold packs following a feeding to ease the hot pain

    6. Wear a properly fitting nursing bra or tank that is supportive of your breasts without being constricting.

    It is most beneficial for you and your baby to continue breastfeeding, even during your bout with mastitis, so don’t allow the temporary discomfort dissuade you from continuing to provide your child with the ultimate nourishment.

  • How To: Keep Your Milk Supply Up

    The best tips for making more breastmilk for that hungry baby.

    how to keep milk supply up

    Article &  Photo courtesy of Well Rounded NY

    For breastfeeding moms, the topic of milk supply is a huge one. Hang around with a few nursing women and you’re bound to hear: Am I making enough? How do I know? My supply is dipping, help! Why won’t my pump actually pump?

    There are so many questions that it can sometimes be overwhelming. The good news is that there are people who will help…and many of them for free! We asked Lactation Consultant and La Leche League Leader Leigh Anne O’Connor to help explain milk supply and show us some ways to increase that miracle liquid gold.

    Removal of Milk from the Breast. The best and most common way for your body to learn to make more milk is for baby to nurse. Removal of milk from the breast is important, because the more this happens, the more your body knows to continually make more milk. The only time this would not be effective is if your baby doesn’t have a good latch, which can be due to a weak latch or lip/tongue tie. If you suspect that your baby has a bad latch or a lip or tongue tie, you should definitely speak to a lactation consultant or your pediatrician. They can help you correct baby’s latch, teach you how to use a nipple shield, or even easily clip the tie.

    Pumping. Pumping is another way to tell your breasts to make more milk. Removal of milk from the breast and the sucking of the pump is a great way to help increase supply and build a stash of milk. A hospital grade pump is usually best for this–many of these, like the Medela Symphony, can be purchased online or rented from your local hospital. Not all women respond to pumps the same, so if you’re not getting a huge output from the pump, don’t be discouraged. In most cases, how much baby removes from the breast isn’t the same as how much the pump removes. The general rule of thumb is if baby seems happy, has enough soiled diapers and is gaining weight, then they should be getting plenty of your milk.

    Lactation Cookies. Delicious and helpful, plus who doesn’t like an excuse to eat cookies? Lactation cookies are made with brewer’s yeast, something that has long been known to help with milk supply. Remember that old wives tale…drink a Guiness to help increase your milk? Well there’s some backbone to that story, and it’s the yeast which has long been known to help with milk supply due to its high concentration of iron and protein. Adding it to cookies is the perfect way to boost supply, and best of all they’re easy to make with tons of variations gracing the pages of Pinterest!

    Fenugreek. Fenugreek has been known to help mothers increase milk supply within a few days. Although this and other herbal supplements haven’t been scientifically proven, most mothers do seem to notice an increase in supply. Whether it’s the placebo effect or not, Fenugreek is safe to take as long as you’re not pregnant (it can cause contractions) or a diabetic.

    Herbal Tea. There are many herbal teas on the market that have a concoction of ingredients to help with milk supply, like Organic Milkmaid Tea by Earth Mama Angel Baby. This tea, and many others, contain Fenugreek, fennel seed, red raspberry and milk thistle, among other herbs, that have been known to help with milk supply.

    Water. Lots of water is a general rule of thumb for nursing mamas, so make sure you’re getting your daily intake to keep hydrated and the milk flowing!

    Oatmeal/Steel Cut Oats. Another item that can help increase milk supply in some moms is oatmeal, or steel cut oats. Whether it helps you or not, it’s great to try because regardless, it’s good for you and has no side effects. Some ways this is thought to increase supply is because it is high in iron. Experts have noted that moms who have low iron can potentially have breast milk production issues, so eating oatmeal will increase iron and, in turn, increase milk supply.

    Domperidone & Reglan. These are two pharmaceutical drugs that can be prescribed to help increase milk supply. Reglan can almost always guarantee an increase in milk supply, but there are side effects, such as irritability, depression and fatigue. Domperidone, on the other hand, doesn’t have as many side effects since it doesn’t enter the brain tissue, but it isn’t approved for use in the U.S. and is only available over-the-counter in Canada.

    Here are some things that could dwindle your supply:

    Scheduling Feedings. Essentially, breastfeeding is established by nursing on demand. While schedules can be demanding or we head back to work after maternity leave, nursing baby exclusively sometimes decreases. Most importantly, baby should be fed on demand, which is whenever they show signs of hunger and generally, that is every two hours or so (sometimes more, sometimes less). Try to nurse and/or pump as much as you can and remember that if you’re a working mom, in most cases, the law is on your side as a nursing mother. Be sure to research your state laws and employers guidelines.

    Birth Control. Birth control pills…something most women have come to seriously rely on! But some birth control pills taken while you’re breastfeeding can cause a significant decrease in your supply. When choosing what is best for you, stray away from contraceptives that contain estrogen and progesterone. Experts almost always suggest the “mini-pill”, or a birth control containing only progestin, such as a Depo-Provera shot or an IUD. Talk with your healthcare provider about what would work best for you while you’re nursing and when the best time to begin it is.

    Sore Nipples. Sore nipples are not fun and can make feeding near tear-inducing. Some ways you can soothe sore nipples are to use a cold compress, like Booby Tubes from Earth Mama Angel Baby. You can also try different positioning to help with your latch. A tongue or lip-tie can also be the culprit of a shallow latch and may help both you and baby.

    Stress and Sickness. If you’re stressed out, not getting support from your partner or family, or coming down with the flu or stomach bug, your supply could dip. It’s best to stay hydrated, eat right and continue to nurse your baby through your sickness. As for support, lean on those who are with you in your breastfeeding journey or attend a support group like La Leche League.

    Supplementing and Pacifiers. While sometimes babies do need milk supplemented, it can hurt your milk supply. When a baby is fed formula, they often stay fuller, longer, which means they’re not getting time at the breast. If you need to supplement, remember to pump in turn of that skipped meal (or two). As for pacifiers, they can be helpful sometimes, but make sure that it isn’t used as a supplement for nutritional sucking.

    So what if you’re doing all of this and it still isn’t working? Not all women can breastfeed, and that’s totally ok. While it can sometimes be a defeated feeling, know that it’s not your fault and that there are other means to feeding your baby how you feel is best. At the end of the day, doing what is best for you and your health, as well as your baby, is the most important thing. Don’t stress, talk to others and don’t be afraid to ask for help.

    This article is by Chelsea Vassi, courtesy of Well Rounded NY.  Conceived with love by former magazine editors Jessica Pallay and Kaity Velez, Well Rounded NY aims to be the singular pregnancy resource for city-savvy moms-to-be. Through reviews, profiles, expert Q&As, local guides and more, Well Rounded curates the New York City pregnancy and helps its readers come to terms – and term! – with pregnancy in the city.

  • Things We've Read: Week of Sept. 21st, 2015


    Your Family or Your Job? Why We Shouldn't Ask Which Comes First (NY Times): The right question, this author argues, is: "Why do we make it so hard for so many people to have, not 'it all,' but both?"

    Baby Hero Is Saving Thousands of Newborns With Their Sustainable Baby Clothes (Mic): For every product sold, a neonatal survival kit is sent to mothers in need.

    Marie Kondo on the Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up - With Kids (NY TImes): Answers from the organizing consultant herself.

    Even Ryan Reynolds is No Match for Assembling an IKEA Crib (Mashable): The struggle is real.

    No Sandwich Is More Important Than a Child's Life (Huff Post): A fight over peanut butter.

    Why I Love My Wife's Postpartum Body (Fatherly): A refreshing read

  • Fall Beauty For Moms-To-Be

    As you bid adieu to summer and welcome the arrival of fall--trading in sandals for slingbacks and bikinis for blazers--be sure to also swap out your featherweight summer skincare and cosmetics for rich products better suited for this transitional season.

    The crisp autumn air will feel inviting after enduring the summer heat with your own internal furnace cranked to high, so venture outdoors and partake in some of many fall activities, including visiting a harvest festival, picking apples at a nearby orchard, and taking in a football game with your partner. Protect your delicate skin from whipping winds by carrying a moisturizing body balm, such as Nine Naturals Repairing Body Balm, which uses organic shea, cupuaçu and mango butters. To ensure that your pucker stays flake-free, toss the long-lasting Nine Naturals Simply Natural Lip Balm in your bag as well.

    Look the part on your fall adventures by borrowing beauty inspiration from the fall fashion runways, where the following trends ruled:

    • Ruby lips: No matter the hue—from cherry to burgundy—red lips are all the rage this fall. Choose from one of four red shades from Ilia Cosmetics, who offers certified-organic moisturizing lip products filled with bioactive botanicals.
    • Metallic shadows: Add a little shimmer and shine to your beauty routine by painting a wash of Vapour Organic Beauty Mesmerize Eye Shimmer in Firefly, which is formulated with a minimum of 70% organic ingredients, all over your lids.
    • Flushed cheeks: A flawlessly flushed complexion can easily be achieved by dotting RMS Beauty Lip2Cheek (the Demure shade is perfection)—free of harmful chemicals, synthetic preservatives, synthetic vitamins, and genetically altered ingredients—on the apples of your cheeks.

    There’s no wrong way to rock your fall beauty style, so have fun playing around with different colors, textures, and finishes. Show us your best fall bump beauty by tagging @NineNaturals on Instagram!

  • Baby Sleep Safety Myths

    We’re busting 5 common myths around baby sleep safety.

    Sleeping Baby

    Article & Photos courtesy of Well Rounded NY

    There’s a lot about parenting that comes instinctually. And in most cases, we’re the first to tell you to ignore the “expert” advice of Aunt Betty and Cousin Amy and your mail carrier. After all, you know what’s best for your baby. But, when it comes to sleep safety, there’s no room for “winging it.” In fact, there’s just one way get baby to sleep: safely. That doesn’t mean there aren’t tons of opinions out there, and some of them pretty bogus. We asked our favorite Certified Pediatric Sleep Specialist Carolina Romanyuk to help us clear through the baby sleep safety clutter.

    From organic mattresses to tummy time, here’s 5 common baby sleep safety myths, busted.

    Baby in Crib

    Myth 1: Baby will sleep better in my bed with me.
    Fact: The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) highly emphasizes that bed sharing is a big no-no with newborns and infants, mainly because of the high SIDS risk possibility. Infants should sleep on surfaces designed for infants–a firm crib mattress and fitted sheet, with nothing else in the crib. Still thinking of bringing baby into your bed? Try a co-sleeper until you’re ready to move your little one into his own crib.

    Myth 2: It’s no big deal to sleep baby on his tummy, they’ve been sleeping that way for hundreds of years.
    Fact: Back in the early 90’s the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development launched the “Back to Sleep” campaign that was heavily promoted by the AAP. The campaign focuses on educating parents that placing their child to sleep on their back is the safest way to sleep. Till this day it is enforced because it has significantly reduced the death rates among infants in SIDS-related cases. We’re all for tummy time, but only when baby is awake and being watched.

    Organic crib mattress

    Myth 3: As long as I use an organic crib sheet, it doesn’t matter if my crib mattress is organic.
    Fact: Parents should now more than ever be looking into organic and healthier versions of everything, from the food we feed to our babies, to the clothes they wear, to the mattresses they sleep on–for approximately 16-18 hours a day! Having a healthy sleep environment is crucial for achieving sleep success, and one of the most important pieces in your baby’s life for their early years is the crib mattress. Find an organic crib mattress, like this one from Greenbuds, which uses only all natural and organic materials and is free from pesticides, chemicals or other harmful synthetic substances. Removable and washable covers are a great benefit, and eliminate the need for synthetic waterproof barriers.

    Here’s some other guidelines for choosing a healthy mattress:
    Firmness. Choose a firm surface. A soft sleeping surface can be a suffocation hazard and raise the risk of SIDS. Worried your toddler-to-be won’t like that firm surface? Try a dual-sided mattress (Greenbuds uses coconut coir and a layer of natural latex for extreme firmness on the infant side) and turn it to the cushy side when your babe is a bit older.
    Wool or cotton? Organic wool has inherent flame retardant properties, eliminating the need for any flame-retardant treatments, including the most common flame retardants found in standard mattresses, PBDE (polybrominated diphenyl ethers). These flame retardants can release toxic gases and other substances that could harm babies. Cotton can be treated for fire safety too–Greenbuds, for example, treats its cotton covers with a form of boiron, which is a naturally derived mineral that acts as a fire retardant in a completely non-toxic format.
    Size of the mattress. It should fit snug in the crib, with a 2-finger max between the crib rail and the mattress.
    Mattress Pad. We don’t blame you if you want to add a little protection for those midnight accidents. Choose an organic mattress pad that’s fitted, with elastic edges so it’s super-snug around the mattress. Greenbuds makes a mattress protector that is completely organic, which can be used with their own line or added to any type of crib mattress.

    Baby Sleeping Toddler Playing

    Myth 4 : SIDS doesn’t happen anymore. And it especially doesn’t happen to people like me.
    Fact: SIDs is very real and isn’t race-, economic- or gender-specific. While the cause theories on SIDS range from genetic/brainstem abnormalities or some other form of early developmental situation to environmental factors (ex: smoke, overheating,etc.), there are ways to reduce your baby’s risk. Create a safe sleep environment and urge your childcare provider to do the same, using these tips:
    1. Make sure there’s no wires or baby monitor cords in the crib.
    2. Choose a firm mattress that fits snugly in the crib so there is no movement.
    3. Use only a fitted sheet.
    4. There should be no loose blankets or toys in the crib.
    5. Dress the baby as you would dress yourself with an extra layer. Remember, if you swaddle, that swaddle IS one extra layer. A good temperature is anywhere between 68 – 72 degrees, and consistency is key, especially when baby will be sleeping in a new environment (such as daycare). A wool mattress can also help to regulate body temperature which makes for a safer and more comfortable sleeping environment.
    6. Baby should sleep in a smoke-free environment.

    Myth 5: Baby can’t move around anyway, so it’s totally fine to use that really gorgeous bumper that came with my set.
    FACT: Babies move all the time, even when they’re swaddled. You place them on an area of the crib and they end up on the other side. Babies are known to scoot, shimmy and, once they have access to their hands…oh boy, nothing is stopping them. While bumpers were originally created to keep the baby warm in the crib, they are now banned by the AAP. We know they are super pretty, but toss them away. They’re a hazard. Concerned baby’s cute little arms or legs will get stuck in the crib slats? Keep removing them from between the slats and eventually your child will stop, or invest in breathable bumpers made from a mesh material.

    Little Hipsqueaks

    This article is by Jessica Pallay, courtesy of Well Rounded NY.  Conceived with love by former magazine editors Jessica Pallay and Kaity Velez, Well Rounded NY aims to be the singular pregnancy resource for city-savvy moms-to-be. Through reviews, profiles, expert Q&As, local guides and more, Well Rounded curates the New York City pregnancy and helps its readers come to terms – and term! – with pregnancy in the city.

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