Fiction books about postpartum depression

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fiction books about postpartum depression

Popular Postpartum Depression Books

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Published 10.12.2018


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Popular Postpartum Depression Books

Emily Dryer, a former obstetrics nurse, has seen postpartum depression in real life. Then Diane finds herself pregnant as she receives a long-awaited promotion, while Brian must leave to head a new office in London. The baby blues are totally normal, and between 60 and 80 percent of women experience them. Baby blues almost always begin in the first few days following delivery, but disappear in about two weeks. While new mothers expect to feel bliss, they may instead have symptoms that include teariness, mild anxiety, sadness, exhaustion, irritability, and feelings of vulnerability. These symptoms are likely triggered by hormonal changes, and are no cause for alarm.

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I was 21 when I gave birth to my first child. Almost overnight, a despair that simmered just below the surface took over my being. Neither of us had encountered it in our personal lives, and we were in a new city on our own, away from our families. In short, my postpartum depression was never diagnosed and never treated. And it was about two and a half years before I became myself again. Most of my memories of those years are like sepia photographs, leached of color. But from time to time there were glorious moments of feeling alive — and quite a few of those moments came because of my love for historical romances.

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