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Safe Sex Positions During Pregnancy

The best ways for safe sex positions during pregnancy

The Best sex Positions for Pregnant Women

ways to have safe sex positions during pregnancy

If you want to have sex, embrace the ubiquitous three-word Nike slogan. 
As long as your pregnancy is progressing normally, you can have sex as often as you like (some exceptions may include a history of miscarriage or preterm labor).
Be aware that it's pretty common for some women to experience bleeding during intercourse, especially in the first trimester. 
This is caused by the normal swelling of capillaries in the cervix, which can burst when irritated during sex.
 While such spotting or bleeding is generally nothing to worry about, you should still mention it to your doctor or midwife.
What's more, there's typically no chance of hurting the baby during sex because the amniotic fluid and your cervix protect him. 
But one caution: If you have oral sex, your partner should not blow air into your vagina, as during pregnancy this can cause an air bubble to block a blood vessel.

Sex can still be comfortable.

The old standby missionary position for intercourse may not work for you now. Instead, try these options:


1-Spooning

Lie side by side with him behind you.

This makes for more shallow penetration.

2-You on top

There's no pressure on your belly, and you can control the speed and depth of penetration.

3-Side of the bed

You lie on your back on the edge of the bed with your knees bent and feet on the edge. He stands facing you. It's like classic missionary, but he won't be resting his body weight on you

4-Living room love

Kneel on a couch with your belly facing the back of it; use your arms for support. He penetrates from behind. You will have sex again after the baby comes.Just be aware that with the sudden drop of estrogen after delivery, your libido can plummet and the lining of your vagina thins out, making intercourse feel like you're losing your virginity all over again.
This can be particularly true if you're breastfeeding.Most docs recommend that you wait six weeks until after giving birth (even for oral sex). The goals are to allow your body to heal, avoid infection and deal with any psychological.