Baby Fat. Part 1

The worst feeling in the world is when someone asks you when you’re due — a month after you’ve delivered. But let’s face it, most moms don’t wear their old jeans home from the hospital, or for many months afterwards. It seems with subsequent children and advancing age, it gets harder and harder to lose that baby weight.

I gained fifty pounds with each of my kids. I am usually normal weight for my height and build, and I didn’t eat excessively when I was pregnant, but the weight just kept coming. Luckily, I lost more than half of it in delivery. The rest was a bit more stubborn, but it eventually came off within the baby’s first year.

People will tell you breastfeeding helps you lose weight faster, and this can be true provided you eat properly. However, it doesn’t happen overnight, and I found that about ten pounds stuck around until my children weaned. I optimistically assume that is nature’s way of assuring a reserve of nutrition for your baby, should you suddenly not have enough to eat for a while. You shouldn’t go on a restricted diet while you are breastfeeding, but you shouldn’t eat without limitation either. References such as The Nursing Mother’s Companion and Child of Mine can help you establish a healthy breastfeeding diet with optimum nutrition for you and your baby.

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