Postpartum Depression: Don't Worry Mommy, You Aren't Alone


Are you concerned because you spent nine months excitedly waiting for your bundle of joy to arrive but now you don’t feel the way you thought you would? Do you struggle to connect with your baby? Do you worry about not being the mom you thought you would be?

Don’t worry, mommy. What you are feeling is perfectly normal. While you may only have a case of the “baby blues,” postpartum depression is also a possibility.

It’s a common disorder, affecting 1 in 7 new mothers (1). We’re here to break down the differences between the two and walk you through the “ins and outs” of postpartum depression. This includes symptoms, ways to manage the condition, and more.

We’re in this together, so let’s get started.


Understanding Postpartum Depression

Postpartum depression is defined as the depression that may occur for a new mother following the birth of her child. It arises due to a combination of hormonal changes, fatigue, and the psychological adjustments experienced at the onset of motherhood.

However, due to the normal stresses of becoming a parent, it can be difficult to pinpoint the feelings of postpartum depression. The lack of sleep and the worry about your baby are normal feelings post-birth, which means the symptoms of postpartum depression can easily be missed.

Postpartum Depression or Baby Blues?

The “baby blues” are not the same as postpartum depression. Yet, they can feel a bit similar. They are both triggered by the changes which occur immediately following the process of giving birth, when your hormone levels drop and your body is sore and achy.

Your breasts may be engorged from your milk coming in, and you are most likely exhausted. The simple task of caring for yourself and your home can be overwhelming. Combine these with caring for a new baby and you may be highly anxious.

However, if you have postpartum depression as opposed to the baby blues, your symptoms will be more intense and longer lasting (more than two weeks post delivery).

You may have difficulty bonding with your baby, and in extreme cases of postpartum depression, you may even have thoughts about harming yourself or your baby.

PPD vs. Major Depression

Postpartum depression is similar to major depression. Most symptoms are the same, but PPD happens after the birth of a child. Major depression can happen at any time in life.

Other Postpartum Mood Disorders

Depression is not the only mood disorder that can be triggered by childbirth. There are actually several conditions new moms around the world may face.

  • Postpartum anxiety: Intense anxiety and panic attacks after giving birth, this condition affects up to 10 percent of new mothers (2). It’s worth noting you can have anxiety without depression.
  • Postpartum OCD (obsessive compulsive disorder): Characterized by an obsessive worry and a constant need to check on your baby. It can include getting up every few minutes to make sure your baby is still breathing throughout the day and night. Studies have shown that up to 57 percent of women with postpartum depression also have postpartum OCD (3).
  • Postpartum psychosis: This is a rare condition that is experienced at a rate of only 0.2 percent of births (4). Although rare, it is severe and can include delusions, hallucinations, and an inability to communicate.
  • Postpartum PTSD: Approximately 9% of women experience this after giving birth (5).

Don’t Ignore Your Symptoms

If you are feeling despondent, anxious, or that you can’t get out of bed and care for your baby, you should speak with your doctor. Only about 15 percent of moms who suffer symptoms actually seek help for postpartum depression (6).

Not seeking treatment can come with consequences for you and your baby. Your depression can hinder your ability to care for your infant, causing you to withdraw, and possibly even respond to your baby in a negative way (7).

You may find that postpartum depression is leading to breastfeeding difficulties, discouraging you to continue (8). Having difficulty bonding and breastfeeding may also further exacerbate the postpartum depression — you can feel like a failure, leading to more sadness. It can be a vicious cycle.

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We know it’s easy to feel ashamed or doubt your abilities. But don’t ignore your symptoms, and let your doctor or mental health professional know right away if you’re having such feelings. Even if it turns out to be the baby blues, it won’t hurt to have a healthcare provider monitoring the situation.

Postpartum Risk Factors

Mother holding her baby with postpartum depression

In reality, every new mom has a chance of developing postpartum depression. However, there are certain factors that put some at a higher risk than others. Even if a factor or two apply to you, it does not mean you’re destined to suffer from this condition.

Biological Risk Factors

The following factors may mean you have a predisposition to postpartum depression. They include a few pre-existing circumstances but also some that may come with pregnancy.

  • Age: Being a teenage mother (13–19 years) increases your risk of suffering from postpartum depression (9). The risk decreases with age.
  • Glucose levels: Women who had higher blood glucose levels during pregnancy have more chance of suffering from PPD.
  • Oxytocin during pregnancy: Oxytocin helps regulate our emotions, and women with high levels of oxytocin mid-pregnancy may be prone.
  • Estrogen levels: Fluctuating estrogen levels can also be a risk factor. Estrogen is a hormone that is necessary for reproductive health.
  • Smoking: Smoking cigarettes increases the risk of postpartum depression.
  • Low vitamin B6: This affects serotonin production, which increases the risk of developing depressive symptoms post-birth.

Psychosocial Factors

Here, we cover social aspects and lifestyle factors which may lead to an increased risk. However, being of a particular socioeconomic status or having a particular lifestyle does not mean you will definitely suffer from postpartum depression.

  • The number of children: It has been found that women with more than two children are at a higher risk of developing postpartum depression (10).
  • Economic stability: Mothers with an unreliable source of income are at risk.
  • Family support: One of the most important factors, a new mother who doesn’t have sufficient support from a spouse or others may be susceptible.
  • Domestic abuse: Victims of sexual assault and domestic violence are at risk.
  • Diet:A diet lacking in fruits, vegetables, or legumes increases the risk. Diets too high in protein can lower serotonin levels, which is another factor.
  • Sleep: While all new mothers suffer from a lack of sleep, severe sleep deprivation increases the risk. This means going several days without sleeping more than a few minutes at a time.
  • Trauma: A new mother who experienced a traumatic event during pregnancy, like the death of a family member, has an increased risk.
  • Alcohol or drug abuse: Using drugs or alcohol on a daily basis is not recommended.
  • The health of your baby: Mothers of babies who are sick, suffering from genetic disorders, or are otherwise not completely healthy, are at higher risk.

Breastfeeding Difficulties

Mothers who don’t breastfeed their newborns may be at increased risk of postpartum depression. This also includes mothers who struggle to begin breastfeeding, or have difficulty maintaining the needed milk supply.

Pregnancy and Delivery Complications

Every pregnancy is unique, just like each mother’s birth plan. However, there are things that can happen during pregnancy and delivery that can increase your risk of developing postpartum depression.

  • High-risk pregnancy: Complications during pregnancy, such as hospitalizations or extended bed rest, can play a part in developing PPD.
  • Labor and delivery complications: This includes umbilical cord prolapse, NICU stay, unplanned cesarean section, and infertility treatments.
  • Low birth weight: Specifically with babies that weigh 3 pounds or less.
  • Birth plan: When the delivery doesn’t match the expectations, the risk can increase. This is especially true when the mother was hoping for a vaginal childbirth and instead has an emergency c-section.
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Genetic Predisposition

Your personal and family health history can contribute to postpartum depression.

  • Insomnia: Having insomnia in your family history can lead to a higher risk.
  • Clinical depression: A previous history of depression could indicate a higher chance of postpartum.
  • Other mental health conditions: If other mood disorders run in your family, this can increase your risk of developing depression after giving birth.

Gestational Diabetes

Women who developed gestational diabetes during the course of pregnancy should take extra precautions to avoid postpartum depression after birth (11).

Thyroid Disease

Women with PPD may have an undiagnosed thyroid disorder. Depression may be a reversible symptom of thyroid disease (12). If depression symptoms persist, it may make sense to get a thyroid panel drawn.

Being Diagnosed With Postpartum Depression

If you’re a new mother, the symptoms of postpartum depression can leave you feeling confused and scared. However, it’s good to remind yourself that you aren’t alone, and you don’t have to continue feeling the way you do.

The treatment that healthcare professionals can provide will not only make you feel better, but will also help you take better care of your newborn. It can even increase your ability to create a stronger bond with your child.

Early Diagnosis Is Key

Early screening for postpartum depression could lead to receiving helpful information in a timely fashion (13). Becoming aware of the services early on can lead to a better prepared mommy.

The more risk factors you have, the earlier you should speak with your doctor. It’s perfectly okay to open the discussion, even if you aren’t yet experiencing symptoms. It’s always better to be proactive than reactive.

Since mothers with postpartum depression have a harder time caring for their baby, an early diagnosis could also mean your baby will feel less of an impact as well.

What to Look For

Now that we’ve discussed what postpartum depression is and some of the risk factors associated with the condition, we will take a look at the symptoms (14).

  • Extended periods of feeling sad or overwhelmed, crying often.
  • Too little sleep, or too much sleep.
  • Extreme fluctuations in your diet. Having no appetite or binge eating.
  • A decreased interest in activities you would usually enjoy.
  • Intense feelings of guilt or worthlessness.
  • Overwhelming anxiety about the baby’s well being.
  • Lacking the energy to complete simple tasks, like brushing your teeth.
  • Restlessness or sluggishness, being unable to concentrate.
  • Feeling ambivalent or having repeated negative feelings about your baby.
  • Having thoughts about harming yourself or your baby.

The exact symptoms will differ from woman to woman. Thoughts of harming yourself and your baby are generally only present in more severe cases. Plus, it is unlikely you will have all of the symptoms listed above.

How Long Will Postpartum Depression Last?

There isn’t a “one-size-fits-all” timeline when it comes to recovery. However, it is likely your postpartum depression will last from several months up to two years (15). If you’re prescribed an antidepressant, you will most likely be advised to continue the medication for at least six months.

While two years may seem like a terribly long time to be feeling the way you do, with the proper care and support, you should see improvement month by month. However, be aware you may have flare-ups in your symptoms immediately before your period.

When to See the Doctor

You can discuss postpartum depression with your doctor at any time. Since you’re reading this article, you probably have a few concerns. Go ahead and reach out!

That way you can both be on the lookout for any of the concerning postpartum depression symptoms after you give birth. Plus, your doctor can give you any reading material he or she deems important.

If you have already given birth, there will be a period of adjustment for your body and your emotional well being. As we mentioned, it’s possible you will suffer from a bit of the baby blues as well. If you’re feeling down, with no improvement, for two weeks or more, you are ready for a discussion about postpartum depression.

If you’re having any thoughts about harming your baby, or you’re having suicidal thoughts, you should seek help immediately. Do not ignore it or attempt to wait it out.

How Postpartum Depression Is Diagnosed

There is no laboratory test that can diagnose postpartum depression, although your doctor may do a blood panel to rule out other underlying issues.

Generally, the diagnosis will include an in-depth discussion about how you are feeling, detailing your symptoms. Your overall mental health will be evaluated to help distinguish your postpartum symptoms from the baby blues and other conditions.

The most important thing for you to do throughout the process is be forthcoming. It may seem like the questions are too personal, or you feel embarrassed answering them. However, keep in mind that postpartum depression is a common issue for new moms and the more honest you are, the better care you’re going to receive.

Can I Prevent Postpartum Depression?

Mother with postpartum depression holding her baby

Unfortunately, there is no proven method for avoiding postpartum depression. However, there are a few things you can do to lower your risk. Plus, simply being prepared for the possibility will go a long way in helping reduce the impact.

Before Giving Birth

While preparing for your baby, try to lower your odds of developing postpartum depression by implementing these measures:

  • Assess the risks: Know your personal risk factors, and make your doctor aware of them. It’s especially important to mention a history of depression, especially any suicidal thoughts.
  • Educate yourself: Learn everything you can about postpartum depression while you are pregnant (before it has a chance to become an issue).
  • Make a plan: Speak with your doctor, your spouse, and your family support system about your risk factors. Make a plan for how you will cope if you do find yourself with this condition after birth.
  • Speak to a lactation consultant: If you are planning to breastfeed, have a chat with a lactation consultant or nurse for helpful advice and information.
  • Sleep: Get as much sleep as you possibly can while pregnant. Before the baby comes, you can build a schedule with your spouse and other caregivers that will allow you to get the rest you need after birth (16).
  • Speak up during labor and delivery: Listen up, queen. Don’t be afraid to tell everyone what you need. It’s important that you’re as comfortable as you can be, and — if you aren’t — let your nurse or physician know what you need.
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After Giving Birth

Once the baby arrives, try to keep things as stable as possible for the first few months, by focusing on the following:

  • Eat a balanced diet: A well-balanced diet rich in legumes, fruits, and vegetables will provide a hefty amount of the nutrients you need for recovery from birth and care for your child.
  • Exercise: Not only is exercise good for your overall health, but it is also one of the key factors in reducing your risk (17). Even if you can only squeeze 10 to 15 minutes of moderate movement into your day, it will make you feel better about yourself and your body.
  • Moderate your expectations: Don’t expect perfection from yourself or your mothering skills. Make sure your expectations are realistic, and even then, when you fall short, give yourself a break. You wouldn’t be overly critical to someone else, so don’t do it to yourself!
  • Use your support system: Your body is healing, and you are dealing with the fact you have a tiny human to keep fed, clothed, and loved. Whatever help your family and friends offer, take advantage of it. There is no shame.
  • Take vitamin B: If your doctor approves, add a vitamin B complex to your daily supplement regimen (18).
  • Check in with yourself: Take stock of how you’re coping and how you are feeling emotionally at least once per day. Remember to discuss any concerning changes that you notice with your doctor.
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Treatment Options for Postpartum Depression

While the baby blues don’t require as much strategy or any medication, postpartum depression does require treatment. Your doctor will design a treatment plan based on what symptoms you are having and how severe those symptoms are.

There are several different routes your treatment can take, and a few of these methods may be employed at the same time. All of the treatments are similar to ones that would be used to treat clinical depression before or during pregnancy.


Psychotherapy for postpartum depression can take on many forms. Your doctor may suggest you attend one-on-one sessions with a psychologist or psychiatrist who specializes in postpartum issues.

Your therapist may even suggest that your spouse joins the counseling sessions. Postpartum depression can make your relationship with your spouse difficult to navigate, and it is often beneficial for everyone to be involved and on the same page.

It’s also possible your doctor will suggest you attend group therapy sessions, where you can share your experiences with other mothers in a similar situation. These sessions are often led by a licensed counselor or psychologist.

Support groups may also be suggested as a supplement to therapy. There are many places you can find support groups, including a variety of online communities.

These may be especially helpful for new mothers who have limited support systems, as it allows you to interact with other mothers from the comfort of your own home.


Your doctor may choose to add medication, in the form of antidepressants, to your treatment plan. Antidepressants help regulate the chemicals in the brain, and generally take effect after three to four weeks. There are several types and they all work in different ways (19).

  • Monoamine oxidase inhibitors: Developed in the 1950s, “MAOIs” stop an enzyme in the brain from breaking down the monoamine which aids in mood regulation. The brands of MAOIs include Nardil, Parnate, and Emsam. This type is the least prescribed, due to possible life-threatening side effects.
  • Tricyclics: Also developed in the 1950s, “TCIs” stop nerve cells from reabsorbing serotonin and norepinephrine, allowing them to be used by the brain. Brands include Elavil, Norpramin, and Pamelor, but they are not prescribed as often as some other antidepressants, again due to side effects. But they may be prescribed if you have another condition, like obsessive-compulsive disorder.
  • Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs): First developed in the 1970s, this type of antidepressant is currently the most commonly prescribed. It keeps the serotonin from being overly absorbed, allowing it to be used by the brain instead. The brands include Prozac, Celexa, and Paxil, and these tend to have fewer side effects, but you should be weaned off them slowly versus suddenly stopping. As a rule, SSRI medications are safest for breastfeeding (20).
  • Serotonin and norepinephrine reuptake inhibitors: The first “SNRI” was approved in 1993. This increases the amount of serotonin and norepinephrine in the brain, and works best for people who are fatigued while depressed. Brands include Cymbalta, Effexor, and Pristiq.
  • Atypical antidepressants: These medications work in unique ways by changing the levels of certain chemicals in the brain. The major brands include Wellbutrin, Nefazodone, and Remeron.

Medication While Breastfeeding

Postpartum depression poses a unique treatment issue due to the fact that the patients are new mothers. Many of these mothers are breastfeeding their newborn babies.

As a mother, you may be thinking you’re facing a dilemma: Treat the postpartum depression with medication and stop breastfeeding, or keep breastfeeding and skip the anti-depressants. However, that is not the case.

New mothers shouldn’t worry about antidepressants being in breast milk. There is no evidence to support that it causes any ill effects for the baby (21).

Women take the same antidepressants during pregnancy, and the risk of crossing the placenta is greater than the risk of being exposed to the medication through breast milk.

Other Remedies

Other methods can be employed to help treat your postpartum depression, but it’s best to use them alongside the prescribed treatment from your physician. Before you try any new supplement or diet, you should always check with your doctor. This is especially true if you are breastfeeding.

  • Yoga and meditation: Since we have already discussed the benefits of exercise in combating your side effects, yoga and meditation are alternatives. A study showed that 12-weeks of regular yoga significantly improved symptoms of mood disorders (22). The 12-week yoga intervention was associated with greater improvements in mood and anxiety than a metabolically matched walking exercise. Check with your doctor to make sure you are ready to start, especially if you had a c-section.
  • Massage: There is healing power in touch. While there has been limited research in the practice, early results point to regular massage being beneficial as a way to improve symptoms. This is due to its relaxing and restorative nature. Notify your massage therapist ahead of time if you are breastfeeding. They may provide you with a special pillow to make lying on your stomach more comfortable.

Coping With Postpartum Depression

Two young mothers supporting each other

Once you have received your diagnosis, and your health professional has developed a treatment plan with you, you’ll have to learn to cope with life as a new mother. With any prescribed medications, the period beforehand may be especially trying.

Here are further ways you can take care of your physical body to help cope with your postpartum depression:

  • Omega-3: Research shows that a diet heavy in omega-3 fatty acids helps relieve the symptoms of postpartum depression (23). So, eat more fish or add a supplement to your regimen to increase your omega-3 intake.
  • Exercise: As we mentioned above, a regular exercise routine, even if it’s only walking for a few minutes per day, is recommended.
  • Address breastfeeding difficulties: For some, breastfeeding lowers the risk of developing postpartum depression, but for others, the opposite is true. There is a condition called “dysphoric milk ejection reflex,” that can cause sudden depression in relation to your milk let down (24).
  • Rest: We can’t say it enough, do it as much as you possibly can. The old advice of “sleep when the baby sleeps” may seem a bit annoying but it is sound. While you may think that you need to wash dishes or fold some clothes, it is important you give yourself plenty of time to relax as well.

For your mental and emotional well-being, there are plenty of self-support methods:

  • Have patience: Remember you can only do so much in the course of each day, and have patience with your abilities. Don’t be too hard on yourself about unfinished chores, or for feeling sad. Your treatment will eventually make things better, but until then, keep this in mind.
  • Be social: It is so easy to fall into the trap of isolation as a new mother. Most days you feel like you don’t even have time to shower, much less have coffee with the girls. But chatting with other adults can boost your mood and keep loneliness at bay.
  • Self-care: Create time for yourself that includes doing things you enjoy, like taking warm baths. There will be days where you feel like all you have done is breastfeed the baby or cleaned the house. You need to make sure you include days where you’re able to schedule in a little time just for yourself.
  • Set small goals: Even if your goals seem meaningless compared to the “to-do” list you have racked up in your brain, having a concrete goal can help give you something to focus on and leave you feeling accomplished afterward.
  • Talk about it: Talk about your emotions and your symptoms with your doctor, spouse, best friend, or in a support group. This can put things in perspective, but it can also clue people into how you are feeling instead of leaving them to guess.
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Myths About Postpartum Depression

When it comes to postpartum, there is plenty of false information circulated, especially on the internet. Since all women experience their own post-birth difficulties, it can lead to many myths, but don’t let that trip you up.

Here are the 10 biggest postpartum depression myths debunked:

It Isn’t the Real Thing

Don’t let anyone tell you your symptoms are fake, or that postpartum depression isn’t a real condition.

There are many hormonal changes that happen inside a woman’s body immediately after giving birth. As we now know, these changes can cause your mood fluctuations and symptoms. It is, without a doubt, a real yet treatable condition.

It’s Just the “Baby Blues”

As mentioned previously, the baby blues are similar to postpartum depression, but they don’t last as long. Plus, the symptoms are not as severe.

If your baby blues are still continuing after more than two weeks, you’re looking at something more serious. You need to speak with your doctor about it.

How You Feel Is Normal for a New Mother

While having postpartum depression is common and not something to be ashamed of, it isn’t the norm after having a baby. If you are having overwhelming symptoms, it is not a normal way to feel, nor is it something you just have to deal with.

It Will Go Away on Its Own

It is true that the baby blues will clear up on their own. The same thing cannot be said for postpartum depression. If your symptoms are ignored, they will likely get worse.

It is imperative you speak with your doctor and not wait for it to clear up on its own.

Recovery Is Straightforward

Much like how the symptoms are different for everyone, the recovery can also be different. You will likely have good and bad days, but don’t let a bad day, or a series of bad days, make you feel like you aren’t getting anywhere (25). Your recovery is yours, and it won’t look exactly like anyone else’s.

It Starts Right After Birth

Postpartum depression can set in a few weeks after the baby is born, but it can also manifest later. Some women don’t notice any symptoms until the baby is 6 months old, and some women struggle with the condition when their babies are older.

You Will Have It With Each Birth

A history of postpartum depression after a previous birth is definitely worth noting.

However, there is no guarantee you will have symptoms the second time around (26). It is possible to be severely affected with your first child and not affected at all with the second. The opposite is also true.

All Mothers With Postpartum Depression Want to Hurt Their Babies

This is so false it doesn’t even deserve an explanation. Yet, we will give it one anyway. There is a wide range of symptoms that women feel when suffering this condition.

Thoughts of harming their baby are one of the more severe symptoms and usually linked to Postpartum psychosis. However, it is by no means one that is felt by every single mother with the condition.

You Will Be Crying All the Time

Bouts of crying are a common symptom of postpartum depression, but it is not something that affects everyone with the condition. Some women may feel numb, or disinterested in everything.

Other women may suffer from bouts of extreme anger. Plus, there is no one symptom that will be completely constant. In fact, you may have moments where you feel great, before the cloud returns.

It’s Something Only Birth Moms Suffer From

Research has found that some dads have actually been found to have postpartum depression symptoms (27). In fact, 10 percent of new fathers have also experienced the condition. Stay at home dads are particularly at risk (28). Additionally, adoptive parents have been known to suffer from the condition as well.

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You’re Not Alone

Mother holding her baby

Take note of your risk factors, monitor your symptoms, and reach out for support from your spouse, family, close friends, and doctor. Postpartum depression is not something you have to do all by yourself. Have the courage to speak up and get help for it.

If you are worried or feel scared and alone, there are plenty of resources where you can receive the support you need. Postpartum Support International is one of them.

Call their toll free number to speak with someone immediately — (800) 944-4773. You can also text them at (503) 894-9453.

On the website, there are also links to local resources and plenty of information on the condition. If you’re worried about your symptoms and need to reach out right away, call the helpline now.

Rest assured, someone will be available to listen, and to talk you through everything.

Remember, mom, you don’t need to go through it alone. There are people who understand what you are going through, and they can offer the help you need.

Whatever you do, don’t suffer in silence. Get the help that you deserve. Your loved ones will be glad you reached out and you will be too.

Anecdotally, my patients who breastfeed often report a period of intense mood change as their breast milk shifts from colostrum to transitional milk. The new mothers state they burst into tears or argue with their partners before their milk comes in. This is a part of the baby blues, as it should pass within the first few evenings after birth.

As a mama with a NICU baby and severe preeclampsia, I can directly relate to the after effects. Mood disorders are real and can tarnish your first few months with your baby. If you experience this, seek help from an OB provider that you trust. You deserve to soak in the time with your new addition.

Headshot of Caitlin Goodwin, MSN, RN, CNM

Editor's Note:

Caitlin Goodwin, MSN, RN, CNM

If you have suffered postpartum depression in the past, please let us know in the comments section any tips you successfully used to help navigate this tricky time. Also, please share this with other new parents — this condition can happen to anyone, so we need to get the word out.

Headshot of Caitlin Goodwin, MSN, RN, CNM

Reviewed by

Caitlin Goodwin, MSN, RN, CNM

Caitlin Goodwin MSN, RN, CNM is a Certified Nurse-Midwife, clinical instructor and educator. She has ten years of nursing experience and enjoys blogging about family travel and autism in her free time.
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2 Reader Comments

  1. Amol

    I like the infographic you used in the post.

    • Team Mom Loves Best

      Thank you, Amol! We love making infographics. Feel free to share it with anyone you know might also appreciate it 🙂 And thank you for reading!

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