Who We Are
Our mission to is help moms (you!) understand what truly happens and what to expect after you’ve given birth. We’re not going to ‘sugar coat it’. We’re here to say the not so fun, unexcited parts after birth and acknowledge the truth no one tells you about postpartum.
We'll help you celebrate what awesomeness your body did instead of what your baby did to your body.
We're giving mom guilt the finger, the first year is all about survival.
Getting back to normal is not our mantra. Because ‘normal’ is only for your washing machine.
We’ll validate, inform and support you as you navigate one of the most profound physical and psychological shifts a woman experience. With products, resources, trusted research, evidence based articles and stories from real moms like you.
Postpartum depression is a painfully common condition that can affect new mothers after the whirlwind of pregnancy and childbirth.
You may have an idea of what you’ll look like after your baby’s born. You might think pregnancy ends when the baby comes out.
I was about six weeks postpartum with my second child when I tried running again. I had an uncomplicated vaginal delivery, and within a week of giving birth, I was out power-walking with the stroller.
Why has the “golden hour after birth” become a popular buzz term, if you will? And why are hospitals scrambling to change the culture of their labor and delivery units to cater to this “new” trend?
If you’ve had a C-section or scheduled for one. You know after you’ll be in pain and you’ll spend a large chunk of your time in bed as your incision heals.
Pregnancy and childbirth is an overwhelming experience, and if you’ve recently given birth, you might agree.
Five days after giving birth to her second child, Lauren Lowrey woke up feeling cheerful. By the standards of a woman recovering from childbirth while caring for a newborn and a toddler, she was feeling energetic, too.
You're about to give birth, congrats! But although it's an exciting time, you should also know what happens after you welcome your little bundle of joy. We're not going to sugarcoat it: Your vag will be sore.
Ask any mom about the invisible workload of motherhood and she knows exactly what you’re talking about. It’s the things we do for our families that are necessary but go completely unnoticed.
At some point in time, women stopped feeling empowered about giving birth. Childbirth became a medical procedure versus one of the most physically connected experiences a woman can have.