How to talk to pregnant women about cravings for food and drink, as well as how to manage them
Pregnant women are often in desperate situations when they crave food and drinks.
If they don’t get what they want, they may get really angry and get upset about it.
In the past, it has been difficult to get pregnant women to stop cravings.
But a new study by the University of Pennsylvania suggests that it may be possible to change the cravings and cravings can be very positive for women.
They found that pregnant women who talked to their cravings were actually more likely to experience positive emotions in the future.
In other words, talking about cashing in on their cuddles or other bonding experiences may help women feel less alone.
“This is the first time we have a real randomized trial of pregnancy and cuddling,” said Dr. Lisa Klimos, the study’s lead author and an associate professor of medicine at Penn.
“There are many factors that influence a woman’s desire to cuddle and this could be one of them.”
The researchers used a clinical trial to assess cuddlings as well and also measured their relationship with their partners, their cuddle satisfaction, and their feelings of well-being.
They also took a look at how women responded to the cuddly partner’s feelings.
What the study found was that when women talked to them about cuddlies, they felt happier, less lonely, and more confident.
And they felt like they were helping them connect with the cuddle experience in a positive way.
“The cuddlers were more engaged and they were more supportive,” Klimo said.
The results of the study are published in the journal PLOS ONE.
In addition to their positive feelings about their cuddled partners, pregnant women also reported feeling better about themselves and their physical and mental health.
This was especially true for women who had been eating well.
This study suggests that talking about a cuddle can help women be more self-sufficient and stay positive about their physical health, Klims said.
This is a big step in the right direction.
“It’s encouraging that this study can help people understand how cuddled and bonding can have positive effects on women’s health and well-beings,” Kymos said.
“We need more research to determine how it might work for men.”
Read more about cuddle sessions.