Postpartum Depression is a type of depression that can occur in women who have recently given birth. It typically occurs in the first few months after delivery but can happen within the first year after giving birth. The symptoms are those seen with any major depressive episode. Often, postpartum depression interferes with the mother’s ability to bond with her newborn.
Relaxation Helps Postpartum Depression
It is very important to seek help if you are experiencing postpartum depression. Postpartum depression is different from the “Baby Blues” which tend to occur the first few days after delivery and resolve spontaneously.
Pregnancy is a time of major structural, physiological, psychological, spiritual and social changes. Some of the changes produce discomforts and concerns which can be addressed with appropriate therapy and body-use guidance.
- Facilitation the restoration of pre-pregnancy physiology/structural alignment.
- Facilitation of healing hemorrhoids, bladder disorders, post-episiotomy soreness, and Cesarean section.
- Assistance with body usage to minimize the physical and structural stress of child care.
- Facilitates healthy lactation
- Securing positive emotions to release depression
- Regain happiness and self-confidence, but can also profoundly impact the mother-child bond.
- Hypnosis is also useful to help with insomnia, weight loss, motivation to exercise, and releasing fears or stress.
Deep and regular relaxation means your system will function closer to its best to help you with hypnotherapy for postpartum depression.
Keeping a positive attitude is important, as is feeling calm and relaxed. It’s understandable sometimes to have gloomy thoughts about being a mother because it is a lot of work. This is why it’s important to consider that you can be an excellent loving mother and sometimes feel resentful or ‘tied’ to your baby.
It’s important to understand just the extent that relaxation and having the right unconsciously held mindset can help in you. Hypnosis is the perfect way to instill a relaxed and comfortable association with your baby.
Allow us to help you through this phase and rejoice in loving yourself!
You can learn more about postpartum depression at the Center for Disease Control (CDC).