Ended: 20-May-18 06:25:17
Ended: 20-May-18 06:25:18
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Cute little card to wish the 1st time parent congratulations on their up and coming new bundle of joy, with lots of baby items all blended in trendy colours, rattle, bib, and pram, all neutral colours that blend together. Dover Pictura
Betting it's a boy? Have your guests wear matching stickers, or use the stickers on your envelopes, great way to bring some laughs and awwws to the party. Many other matching items are available check out the collection at Laughing Bellies Designs store (www.zazzle.com/cg7685)
Baby Gift Throw Pillow 16" x 16", card to match also in my store. Cute little card to wish the 1st time parent congratulations on their up and coming new bundle of joy, with lots of baby items all blended in trendy colours, rattle, bib, and pram, all neutral colours that blend together. Dover...
This is a monthly baby shirt. There is a Soccer "Football" on it and it reads 3 months. These are great for taking baby pictures for your keepsake albums.Baby clothing makes a great baby shower gift for the new mother.
A great way to decorate your cake and add to the suspense. Many other matching items available search the collection at the Laughing Bellies Designs store (www.zazzle.com/cg7685)
Pregnant women have been told a zero-tolerance approach to drinking alcohol is the safest option, as a new report highlights the inconsistencies in the information provided to expectant mothers. The study by the University of Canberra (UC) and funded by the Foundation for Alcohol Research and Education (FARE) found there was confusion about the risks of drinking alcohol during pregnancy. FARE chief executive Michael Thorn said alcohol consumption during pregnancy increased the risk of miscarriage, stillbirth and low birth weights. But he said awareness of these risks remained low, with one in five Australian women continuing to drink alcohol after becoming aware of their pregnancy. The report analysed 110 news items from print, online and television about alcohol and pregnancy between January 1, 2013 and October 31, 2014. UC researchers also interviewed 20 Canberra women who were pregnant, with young children or planning to... "Out of 110 news items analysed, only 44 stories mentioned that women are currently advised not to drink, and of those only 20 mentioned the Australian alcohol guidelines specifically," UC lead researcher Dr Kate Holland said. "It was clear from our research that some women draw on contested evidence conveyed through the media to explain their belief that the occasional alcoholic drink during pregnancy is safe and to question the abstinence message. According to the research, 40 per cent of the news stories mentioned women were advised not to consume any alcohol while pregnant, but 28 per cent implied that a certain amount of alcohol consumption was safe. Dr Holland said the results highlighted an inconsistency in the information presented to pregnant women. The release of the study coincides with a new campaign launched by the ACT Government to help solve the confusion about the risks of drinking alcohol during pregnancy. The Women Want to Know campaign aims to encourage health professionals to talk "openly and honestly" with pregnant women, allowing them to effectively manage their own practices during pregnancy. "The main purpose of this initiative is to encourage health professionals and women to discuss the issue openly and honestly," Dr Holland said. "Women want to be part of the conversation, they have their own knowledge based on their own pregnancy experiences, their peers and family members. But Mr Thorn. Source: www.abc.net.au
UnitedHealthcare’s Baby Blocks Helps Expectant Mothers in Kansas Deliver Healthy Babies Expectant mothers who enroll in the online program receive better pre- and postnatal care, keep healthy-baby appointments and maintain healthy behaviors... This Smart News Release features multimedia. View the full release here: http://www. businesswire. com/news/home/20150814005708/en/. Baby Blocks helps manage doctor visits and other baby care during pregnancy and the first two years of their baby’s life. The interactive tool is available to women covered by UnitedHealthcare Community Plan in 14 states, including Kansas. Expectant moms receive incentives for completing prenatal, postpartum and healthy-baby appointments. Users can access Baby Blocks via the app on their iPhones and Android smartphones. “We have received much positive feedback from moms and moms-to-be using UnitedHealthcare’s Baby Blocks,” said Tim Spilker, CEO of UnitedHealthcare Community Plan of Kansas. “This is a fun and easy-to-use tool that expectant moms and new moms can use to help find maternity coaches, schedule appointment reminders and receive health tips that give mothers the opportunity to improve their health and the health of their... In Kansas, the infant mortality rate is more than 6 per 1,000 live births, ranking the state 25. The program enables users to receive email appointment alerts and wellness-related text messages, connect directly with maternity nurses and earn... Rewards include gift cards to retail outlets, and maternity-related items such as teething rings, diaper bags, thermometers and other items. UnitedHealthcare offers health benefits, including employer-sponsored, Medicare and Medicaid health plans, to nearly 540,000 people in Kansas and partners with more than 14,000 care providers and 158 hospitals across the state. About UnitedHealthcare. Source: finance.yahoo.com
In its 26th year in Vicksburg, the Center for Pregnancy Choices is experiencing a few choices of its own. The center is looking for a new executive director after former director of seven years Stacy Tennison left to pursue a teaching position. “She’s developed a lot of what we have now,” said Dianna Wolfe, who is on the board of directors. The executive director is an administrative position that works “to direct a staff of four to five, to do fund developing, community relations, counseling, team building and staff supervision,” Wolfe said. Currently, staff member Beverly White is filling in until a new director can be named. The board wants to fill the position as soon as possible. Applications can be found on the Vicksburg Center for Pregnancy Choices Facebook page and are due by Mon. “We’ll hopefully be moving pretty quickly once we get applications in,” Wolfe said. In a director, Wolfe is looking for “somebody that’s very self-motivated and has a lot of vision because there is so much potential that we can grow into. Being faith-based, the center is pro-life, but they educate expecting mothers on all their options. They want all parents to feel welcome no matter what they believe or choose, adding they have done post-abortion counseling. “We treat all women equally making sure they have the correct information on all options in the hopes they choose to parent or adoption,” Wolfe said. The staff is able to give ultrasounds under limited circumstances. Pregnancy tests, counseling and parenting, prenatal and foster parent classes are just some of the services the CPC offers to the community. Parents who attend the classes can earn mommy money or daddy dollars to purchase clothing, diapers and other items from the center’s baby boutique, which is full of donated items. There is another program called Earn While You Learn where parents who take 40 hours of classes within a year can earn a brand-new car seat donated by the Junior Auxiliary of Vicksburg. Some classes discuss parenting information like tummy time, baby first aid, how to massage a baby, how to help a crying baby and more depending on the child’s age. “We had a grandpa come in yesterday with his daughter, and even though he had had kids and was having grandkids, he still was learning some things to help her along too,” Wolfe said. “We’re there for the whole. Source: www.vicksburgpost.com
A PREGNANT shoplifter has appeared in court after stealing items worth hundreds of pounds from Boots. Vicki Tymon, 34, of Wren Close, Northam, appeared before North Devon Magistrates' Court on Friday. She pleaded guilty to two theft charges. One theft took ...