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Advances in modern medicine have also been both a help and a hindrance. We can now know we are pregnant sooner than ever: tests can catch a pregnancy days before a missed period, and at just six weeks, before women may even know they’re pregnant, fetal heart tones—more commonly known as the “heartbeat”—can be detected. Advances in sonography and the introduction of 3-D ultrasounds magnify fetuses so they appear as large, and as fully formed, as infants. And so, the gestational lengths of our pregnancies rarely dictate our emotional response to them—for so many of us, they seem real the moment they begin and the connection only strengthens from there. And while the medical gains of these scientific feats cannot be understated, they have both expanded and complicated our collective reaction to pregnancy loss. Instead of being a blessing or a medical necessity, a public-health concern or a consequence of a past misdeed, miscarriage is now often associated with just one word: “grief.” And for the generations that came before us, grief was often considered a private emotion. Our mothers and grandmothers didn’t grow up in a culture where openness and dialogue about pregnancy and infant loss was encouraged, and they lost the language to pass along to us.
There have been glimpses of this more vocal approach in recent decades, like in the 1970s, when the modern wellness trend was really born, and miscarriage became a public health issue. Women began demanding answers when they noticed pregnancy losses corresponding with safety issues like pesticide use and hazardous living conditions. We were shouting, begging to be noticed and taken seriously. But by and large, silence has been the norm. Especially as the twentieth century drew to a close, and access to safe, legal abortion care became constitutional law due to the passage of Roe v. Wade and birth control became more attainable than it had ever been before, things started changing. The prevailing narrative, especially among white, middle- and upper-class women, became that, essentially, all “kept” pregnancies are wanted pregnancies.
Silence has even become encoded in medical recommendations. It’s common practice in the medical community to suggest women wait to share their pregnancy news until they are “out of the woods.” In obstetric terms, that generally means waiting until after the first trimester, or around twelve weeks, when the likelihood of miscarriage is statistically lower and screenings that help determine the chance of a fetal abnormality have been conducted. Once the first trimester passes, the conventional wisdom goes, you’ve reached an ostensible safe zone—a time to celebrate and let your baby bump show. When you begin to unpack the messaging of “wait until the second trimester,” the logic goes something like this: “Don’t share your good news until you are in the clear. This way, if your good news becomes bad news, then you won’t have to share your bad news.”
Suitable for Women/Men/Girl/Boy, Fashion 3D digital print drawstring hoodies, long sleeve with big pocket front. It’s a good gift for birthday/Christmas and so on, The real color of the item may be slightly different from the pictures shown on website caused by many factors such as brightness of your monitor and light brightness, The print on the item might be slightly different from pictures for different batch productions, There may be 1-2 cm deviation in different sizes, locations, and stretch of fabrics. Size chart is for reference only, there may be a little difference with what you get.
- Material Type: 35% Cotton – 65% Polyester
- Soft material feels great on your skin and very light
- Features pronounced sleeve cuffs, prominent waistband hem and kangaroo pocket fringes
- Taped neck and shoulders for comfort and style
- Print: Dye-sublimation printing, colors won’t fade or peel
- Wash Care: Recommendation Wash it by hand in below 30-degree water, hang to dry in shade, prohibit bleaching, Low Iron if Necessary
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