It wasn't a pregnancy test or missed period that told me I was pregnant with my second baby; it was too early for those things. A doner kebab told me I was going to be a mum again.
Congratulations, you've just uttered the words, "I am pregnant!" Find out what changes are happening to your body and see how your baby is developing each week of your pregnancy.
Even though morning sickness often stops in the second trimester, it can just as easily start again.
Just as every baby is unique, so is every pregnancy. And that means morning sickness can vary a lot, too.
“All the horrible stuff was totally worth it to have my son. But there is absolutely no way I could go through it all again.”
Dad-to-be Harry Ashby says he is the first man in the UK to take sick leave due to pregnancy illness after being diagnosed with Couvade syndrome.
As I slowly waddle my ever-changing pregnant body towards the finishing line of my due date, it’s becoming increasingly clear there are a lot of things they just don’t tell you about pregnancy.
For first-time mothers, morning sickness can be a bit of a shock. For every pregnancy after that, it's an entirely different and more problematic experience, as you've got at least one other little person to look after.
Researchers say babies whose mothers experience nausea and vomiting during pregnancy are less likely to be born prematurely.
There’s no denying that our bodies go through some massive changes when we’re pregnant - and one unexpected symptom can change what we like to eat and drink.
Many mums and mums-to-be are quite familiar with morning sickness. To help you manage your pregnancy with some peace of mind, we've found the truth in some commonly held myths.
Craving a nice handful of dirt, or a crunchy stick of chalk? No, you're not losing it - you're just experiencing pica, a common pregnancy side effect.
Pregnancy can cause some symptoms you'd never imagine - but chances are, they're all a perfectly normal part of the journey.