Couples with concerns about intimate contact should talk things over with a doctor, preferably together, so they are both on the same page. In addition, some common myths about intimate contact and pregnancy are discussed here.
1. Women are not interested in intimate contact when they are pregnant.
Some women have difficult pregnancies. For nine months, they feel as though they have no control over their bodies at all, and they just don't feel attractive. But, some women feel wonderful during this same time period. In fact, some women get a rush of hormones that makes them want intimate contact more than they've ever wanted it before. Men should listen to their partners to determine where they are on the spectrum.
2. It's better to get busy early in the pregnancy.
During the first few months, a woman might not even look pregnant, and it might seem like a reasonable time to have a lot of intimate contact. But in the earliest stages, women are often going through a “morning sickness” phase (which, by the way, is not necessarily restricted to morning). They might feel queasy, tired or anxious about the pregnancy, so this might not be the best time for intimate contact. But after three or four months, when many of these concerns are fading, many women are very interested in physical intimacy.
3. You'll hit the baby during intimate contact.
A large number of guys, as well as their partners, are logically concerned that the male organ might poke the baby during intimate contact. Thankfully, however, it's almost impossible for even big guys to hit the growing fetus, because a baby is protected by layers and layers of tissues, and it's located far up in the mother's body. There's just no way for a man to make contact this way.
4. The baby will be alarmed by momma's pleasure.
Similarly, men may worry that a baby will grow worried by the sounds parents make or the motion a mother's body goes through. Again, the baby is located far from the action and is unlikely to notice much at all.
5. The old positions will work just as well.
Couples who do feel frisky might be encouraged to try out their old positions, but this isn't always a great idea. Placing a woman on her back during intimate contact, for example, could restrict blood flow to the fetus, as well as placing uncomfortable pressure on the woman’s spine. Better positions might involve:
• Placing the woman on top while the man lies flat;
• Placing the woman on top while the man sits in a sturdy chair;
• Lying on their sides, with the man entering from behind;
• Lying face to face, with both partners on their sides.
6. Intimate contact will cause early birth.
When intimate contact goes well, a woman might have contractions as she comes. But these little tremors a guy might feel aren't the same as the contractions that bring a baby into the world. Those are stronger and they take place in a different part of the body. So there's no need to worry that intimate contact could cause labor to spontaneously begin.
7. She'll never want intimate contact again.
When the pregnancy is over, women might need a little time to heal up. And caring for a new baby is a lot of work, and that can make some women just too tired to think about having intimate contact. But, couples often do return to active lives after the baby is born, so it pays for men to be prepared.
A male organ health crème (health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil) can help. These products can soften the skin, making it more pleasant to touch as well as more receptive to tactile pleasure. Added nutrients such as vitamin A also help to keep funky-smelling bacteria at bay, so he'll be fresher and more appealing. When the woman is ready for post-baby intimacy, products like this can make sure the man is ready, too.
Article Source: http://www.bharatbhasha.com
Article Url: http://www.bharatbhasha.com/health.php/482804
Article Added on Thursday, August 21, 2014
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