There are a number of myths surrounding postnatal depression, some of which helped Megan Blandford ignore her own PND for so long. Here's why so many PND myths just aren’t true.
Up to 80 percent of women will experience the 'baby blues' in the days following their child’s birth. But for some women, the feelings of sadness aren’t just about ‘feeling a bit down’ – they’re a sign of postnatal depression.
Returning to work after having a baby can be daunting, and when you're experiencing postnatal depression or anxiety it can seem even more overwhelming.
The classic image of a newborn baby happily nestled in the proud parents' arms is one we are all familiar with. Many of us are lucky enough to have one on the mantelpiece, but some families miss out on taking this photo.
Your guide to support and resources for postnatal depression, anxiety and other kinds of antenatal and postnatal mental health.
It may sound like an April Fools' joke, but the team behind these nappies really think that urine-activated messages of love will cure postnatal depression.
Some days I can be surrounded by people yet still experience feelings of loneliness.
There are baby steps and giant leaps forward. But there are steps backwards, too. And, oh, how they can hurt your heart.
Most people believe only new mums suffer postnatal depression. This is not the case.
In the months after the birth of her first child, the last thing Christine Spicer felt like was a glowing mum.
Would I have survived if I hadn't crossed that street?
The birth of a new baby can bring incredible joy for a family, but it can also be a time of stress, worry and sadness.
With the help of a new app, researchers are hoping to understand more about the causes of postnatal depression and postnatal psychosis. And they're currently looking for mums to take part in their study.