It is entirely up to you whether or not to copulate while pregnant. It has been proven in studies that making love while pregnant is safe. The only exception is if your doctor or midwife has advised you not to make love. These are some of the reasons why your doctor may advise you against making love while pregnant. Those who do not have the opportunity to see a doctor can learn about some of the reasons from this article.
If you don't want to make love while you're pregnant, that's fine. Intimacy is about more than just making love. Talk to your husband and express your concerns. He would respect your decision if he loved you.
Making love while pregnant has no effect on your unborn child as long as there are no complications. However, you will be asked to refrain from making love in these situations. Here are a few examples of these scenarios.
1. If you've had a lot of bleeding during your pregnancy, it's best to avoid making love. Making love could increase the risk of further bleeding if the placenta is low.
2. It's not a good idea to make love after your period has ended. You are putting yourself at risk of infection if you proceed to make love. You can ask any experienced woman close to you if your waters have broken if you are unsure.
3. If you're having trouble getting your womb to open, don't make love (cervix). Making love while dealing with this problem could result in an early labor or miscarriage.
4. If you're pregnant, don't make love in the last few months of your pregnancy. This is especially important for women who are expecting twins or who have previously experienced early labors.
5. It's best to stop making love to your partner or boyfriend if you notice he's seeing other women. This is for your and your child's safety. STIs can be transmitted to you and your baby if you make love to such a man. If you have to make love, make sure to use your contraceptive.
6. If you have a history of preterm labor or premature birth, you should avoid making love for the time being.
I'd appreciate it if you shared what you learned from this article with others. Your questions can also be left in the comments section.
Source: NHS site and Mayo Clinic.
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