A pregnant woman has been diagnosed with a mental health problem in four women.

Awareness has been raised about post-birth stress – but some people think that children can come before the baby is born.

Researchers at the London Kings College have found that 27 percent of pregnant women have mental health problems.

Recession of 11 percent for women with a gold-grade psychoactive screening technique in recessions, 15 percent concerns, 2 percent food disorders and 2 percent depression-compulsive disorder, many women issues.

Women are usually missed because they usually believe that women are always feeling emotionally ‘shimmer’ when they are pregnant.

‘This is a myth,’ says researcher Professor Louis Howard, psychologist, psychologist and neuroscience institute.

‘People think that pregnancy mental health is safe, then post-birth period issues are a stimulus. But in fact the problems begin at the start of pregnancy or early – this is very common. ‘Rare and intensive forms such as mental disorders – such as severe post-mental illness – said that childbirth might be triggered. But less severe stress and anxiety may begin during pregnancy.

Clinical psychologist Dr Camilla Rosen, an expert in mental health trust, said that pregnancy was a major change in a woman’s life. ‘It’s a lot of changes,’ he said. ‘A big reaction to the identity of a woman is concern about what kind of mother she is, and sometimes it reacts to her childhood problem. These are all possible triggers – old tragedies and even anticipated problem. ‘

More importantly, women are in a vulnerable position in their lives. Depression or anxiety affect can be sustained effects on women and children.

When you are experiencing stress when you are pregnant, stress, such as cortisol and adrenaline, can lead to changes in the hormones. Studies show that the development of the developing child can have an impact.

She said: When you are experiencing stress when you are pregnant, stress, such as cortisol and adrenaline, leads to changes in the hormones. Studies have suggested that it can have an impact on the development of a developing child – this will affect their learning academic achievements and cause problems with the development of emotional relationships. ‘

Research and published research funded by the NHS’s research, the British Journal of Childhood, involved 545 pregnant women in south London.

Professor Howard women have often said that pregnant women should not be cut by the net.

Based on the simple questions about his study mood, the use of appropriate psychological experimenting tools showed, which can take up the issues. ‘In clinical practice, motherhood experts need to identify whether a woman is not mentally ill, and not just the mood disorders that have recently been the main focus of concern.

‘All women in pregnancy should be asked by unfair and unscrupulous health professionals after the late reactionary well-being.’


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