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For the past week and a half my daily routine has consisted mostly of feeding the baby and sleeping while the little guy is sleeping.   I have barely had time to read the news or email.  I always knew that I would breastfeed because breast milk is “free” food for the baby and I don’t care much about what my boobs look like, but I have to admit that it is a lot harder than I thought it would be.   Everyday the little guy asks to eat more than ten times, and I feel like he is constantly attached to my boobs.   These are my thoughts on being a walking talking  milk dispenser.

The hubby has been a lot of help in cleaning the house and changing diapers, but when it comes to feedings he just doesn’t really have the equipment.  At those 4 am feedings,  as Lynette from Desperate Housewives said, I am  “the only bar in town” for the little guy.    It takes at least 30 minutes for the baby to drift off to dreamland with my nipple in his mouth and a dribble of milk down his cheek. Meanwhile I am nodding off and trying not to drop him.  I am getting used to these feedings in the middle of the night, so they are not so bad now.  My hubby is also able to get quite a bit of sleep through the night now so he is feeling less tired during the day.

The more bizarre aspect about breastfeeding is how the baby seems to have a remote control on my boobs.  One time I was doing some business in the bathroom, and he woke up and cried for food.  I wasn’t finished, and I just felt this tingly itch in my boobs and a few drops of milk dripped on my thigh.  Apparently this is called letdown, and it is really the weirdest thing I have ever experienced.  I basically get this urge to shove my boobs into his mouth to relieve the itch.   How can this helpless little chubby guy control my body like this?

I also find the look on my baby’s face both endearing and frightening when he gets close to my breast.  He makes the most animalistic grunts with his mouth wide open and shakes his head from side to side as if he is possessed. Then he latches on like a rabid little beast and starts gulping down milk.  After a few minutes he would slow down and revert back to the peaceful little baby he usually looks like.  I don’t know if all babies do this, but the ferocity in my child’s face when he sees a breast is quite funny.

I am trying to pump a bit of extra milk every day just for the times that I cannot feed him, but I think my breasts are still trying to catch up to the demand of the little nugget  so I cannot spare too much milk, yet.   So far the bottles I pumped really helped in calming the baby during a couple doctor’s appointments, and today my mom fed the baby with one of my bottles and I think it was fun for her.

Another positive side effect of this marathon feeding schedule is that I am losing the fat I gained during pregnancy.  I am only 4 to 7 lbs above my pre-pregnancy weight now and I am on track to lose the extra weight I had.  Of course, my hypercritical Asian mom is still saying that I am fat even though I just had a baby 11 days ago.

Overall, I think  breastfeeding is  very worthwhile for us even though I do feel like a food dispenser for my spawn.  The little guy rarely spits up milk, and he has gained enough bulk to be above his birth weight.  I know that we are fortunate that the baby is able to get enough food from my breasts and he is taking the milk well and the free breastfeeding class we took at Kaiser definitely helped.  My hubby loves that breastfeeding is very easy and clean because it doesn’t involve washing bottles or mixing formula.  He actually said to me that he cannot believe that many women do not even try to breastfeed because it is the most economic and easy way to feed a baby.   Then again, men do not have to deal with cracked nipples and tingly letdown.  I will definitely try to continue feeding the baby breast milk for as long as I can, even though it will be a little tricky when I start work again.

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Well, it seems that babies are very unpredictable little creatures.  In my last post I thought that I had three more weeks before the little guy arrived, but he had other things in his little brain.  My little boy was born on October 13th at 6:17 PM in the midst of a rainstorm.  The last few days have been quite busy so I haven’t had a chance to talk to a lot of people besides immediate family and a few friends. Now that the little guy is sound asleep, I am going to write up his birth story as quickly as I can since many friends have been asking how the whole thing happened and I just haven’t had enough time to retell it.  If you are squeamish about pregnancy, childbirth, or bodily fluids, then it’s probably best not to read this.

At approximately 7:10 am on October 13th I woke up with very wet panties. At first I thought it was just extra vaginal discharge because that happens throughout a pregnancy.  I walked to the bathroom to urinate, and when I sat down I just felt a gush of water escape into the toilet.  To be honest, I was not 100% sure that my water broke because it was more than two weeks before my due date.  On the other hand I didn’t know what it could be besides amniotic fluid.  So I remembered from the classes that I could check if it’s really water by examining the color and odor of the liquid.  This is when I sniffed and touched the liquid.  I know this sounds gross, but normal amniotic fluid is actually sterile and smells like nothing.  I woke up my husband and told him that I thought my water broke at this point.  He said, “What? REALLY?”, and sounded like he jumped out of the bed and started to pack a bag in a flurry.  I told him to calm down and take his time because chances are it would take a while for the baby to come and the hospital is about 5 minutes away.  Then I called the Labor and Delivery department at Kaiser and they told me to go in since it does sound like my membranes have ruptured.  After getting everything together and sending emails to our employers, we headed to the hospital in one of the rainiest days of the year.

We arrived at the hospital at around 8:00am, and it was just about the time the nurses,doctors, and midwives were changing shifts.  It took a little while to fill in some forms and then the nurses repeated tried to verify that my water really broke.  They used to have a chemical strip of some sort that can be dipped into the fluid to see if it’s really amniotic fluid, but according to a nurse they stopped using it due to false positives.  A nurse took a couple samples of the water and couldn’t really figure out if it was water or not, so she brought in a midwife with a speculum and a flashlight and was about to subject me to some uncomfortable prodding.  This is when a bit of water gushed out and the midwife said, “well, you can see it right there, your water definitely broke!”  I thought to myself, “well, I knew that!”  I guess they often have women that go into the hospital  who  believe their water broke when in reality they peed on their legs.

So it took around an hour or two for them to completely confirm that I was to stay in the hospital and I was hooked up to a monitor that checked for contractions and the baby’s heart beat. At this point I was really feeling nothing at all. Later on I found out that this condition is actually called prelabor rupture of membranes.  Basically, my water broke before any contractions and if the baby does not come out within a certain time period there is a  chance of infection.  I did test GBS positive a week before so I was hooked up to an IV with penicillin.  They also decided to start me on pitocin to start my labor due to the chance of infection.  Pitocin definitely wasn’t my first choice because I knew that it would unnaturally speed up my labor, but I was sort of anxious to get the labor started, too.  So by 11am I had a bag of penicillin, a bag of pitocin, and a bag of saline attached to my IV.  It was quite annoying to move around with all those things attached.

The next few hours were quite boring.  Basically, I was not feeling anything happening.  I will spare you the details of going to the bathroom with all the IV and monitors, but it was just kind of annoying.  I had my hubby’s PSP, and he had his DS, and we were just passing time with our games.  A nurse brought in lunch for me and my hubby went down to the Kaiser cafeteria.  Apparently this cafeteria is super cheap, and you could get a fairly large double cheese burger for less than $3.  My hubby was happy and ate his burger in front of me while I ate a fairly bland turkey sandwich.  Every hour or so the nurse upped the pitocin dose a little bit, and they constantly checked my blood pressure and temperature.  I stood up and walked around every once in a while because it was so boring.

The pitocin started at 1ml per hour in the morning, and was upped by 1 or 2mls every hour.  Finally between 3 to 4pm I started to feel some contractions that were like menstrual cramps and the pitocin dose was up to 6ml or 8ml per hour.  It wasn’t really that bad and I was still able to go to the bathroom on my own through these contractions and just get through them by rubbing my tummy a little.  My hubby also offered to rub my tummy and back but I didn’t really need it.

The pain really started to spike after 4pm.  I remember this since Ellen was on TV and my hubby was doing breathing exercises with me as each wave of contraction hit me.  The contractions were still not very regular and were spaced between 2 minutes to 5 minutes apart so the nurse upped the pitocin to 10ml per hour.  I went to the bathroom again and a few small blood clots came out.  We told this to the nurse and she said that it is a good sign because it means that the cervix is definitely opening. In the next hour or so each contraction suddenly got much more painful and I was clutching the hubby’s hand.  The nurse came in and asked if I wanted some pain medication and I said yes.  She immediately suggested an epidural, and I asked her to check how far along I am because I knew that I couldn’t get an epidural if I’m more than 7cm dialated.  At this point, I guess the nurse figured that I couldn’t have been that far along since my contractions have been detectable for only a few hours and an average labor for first time moms lasts somewhere around 12 hours.  She performed an extremely uncomfortable vaginal exam on me to feel how wide my cervix is, and as she was prodding around she kept on exclaiming, “Oh wow!”  I wasn’t sure if that was good or bad, but finally she said, “I think we are almost ready to have the baby.”  Both my hubby and I said, “Really?”  She replied, “Yup, you are more than 9 centimeters dialated, and there is just a little bit of cervix left on one side.”  I was actually quite relieved because this meant that they would not be shoving a needle into my spine, and the baby was coming soon. In all honesty I really did not want an epidural because becoming paralyzed just sounded very scary.

The nurse offered me some fentanyl for the pain, and I agreed to it because in the childbirth prep classes they informed us that analgesics like fentanyl won’t paralyze us and just takes the edge off a little bit.  She came in with a small syringe and injected it into my IV, and then gave me an oxygen mask.  The oxygen mask was actually pretty great and I breathed through each contraction.  I could still feel everything, but the pain wasn’t as piercing.  The nurse got a delivery team ready and then asked me if I feel like I want to push.  I really felt like pooping with each contraction, and I told her so.  She said that was good and  then stuck her hand up there once again, and when a contraction comes she would tell me to push.  At first I wasn’t pushing very hard, and then they started talking about having to vacuum suction the baby out.  That sounded pretty horrendous so I tried harder on the next few contractions.  I could feel the baby’s head moving through my hip bones and then on the last contraction I pushed about 3 times in succession  and with a gushing noise the baby came out at 6:17pm. My husband described that noise as, “it sounded like you exploded”.  The baby cried almost immediately after he was out and I was allowed to hold him for a couple seconds.  My hubby bravely cut the cord and I was grinning widely at him.  Later on my hubby said that it sounded like I was dying, but really it wasn’t that bad.  The doctor that delivered the baby sewed up a couple tears I had, and then the placenta was delivered about 5 minutes afterward.  They cleaned him up and measured him.  His gestational age was 37 weeks 3 days and that is considered full term, but he only weighed in at 5lbs 15ozes.  Nevertheless the doctor said that he was a perfect size for me, and they were all surprised that I didn’t have an epidural.  She actually said that I had high pain tolerance, but I don’t think that was the case.  I had a lot of support from the hubby and lots of prayers on my side. Also, the classes we took beforehand gave me a lot of information so I knew what was happening.

The baby and I spent the next couple days in the hospital because they wanted to observe us and I also got a lot of hands on training on breastfeeding from the nurses, but we are home now.  Overall I thought that my birthing experience was not as bad as I expected it would be. I think  perhaps women are told way too many horror stories about labor, and that creates anxiety and more bad experiences.  The thing I feared most was really a C-section or any other type of surgery, but that was not necessary at all and I am thankful for that.  I do think that the modern medical system does more tests and procedures than what is necessary, but I thought that the staff at Kaiser were quite professional and we got the care we needed. I do feel a bit different now that I am a mom, but I’m not quite sure I could quite pinpoint what that feeling is.  I do know that my hubby and I really love our cute little nugget.  Anyway, this post is getting quite long, so I am stopping here.  I definitely have less time to blog these days as we are adjusting to caring for a newborn, but hopefully I will have more time to write as the baby gets into a more regular feeding schedule.  Right now he is going for my boob quite frequently so it is difficult to concentrate.  Hopefully you enjoyed reading my story!

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Lately my friends and family have pitched in to help me get ready for the baby and I am very thankful for everyone.  I have pretty much everything I need for now and now I am just counting down to the big day.  According to my last ultrasound my doctor said that the baby is growing at a normal interval which means that I have been controlling my gestational diabetes well.  The due date is now anywhere from 10/31 to 11/5.  I will be starting my leave from work on 10/24 unless the baby comes earlier than that.  I am seeing the doctor every week now and for the most part I am feeling pretty normal.

The most common question I get right now is, “are you ready yet?”  Honestly, I don’t think anyone is ever ready for a real kid.  You can read all the books you want and learn all about the process of conception, delivery, and breastfeeding, but when that little nugget pops out it is just a fairly unique experience for everyone.  As to labor and delivery, I certainly have learned a lot from books and classes, but I haven’t experienced the pain so I cannot say that I am ready for that.  The hubby’s aunt simply said to be flexible and don’t set your mind on any specific birth plan, because things can change.  I totally agree with that, and I would not reject pain medication or a C Section if they are absolutely necessary.  However, I definitely would like to avoid any surgery if possible.

We don’t really know what to expect after the kid is born besides that we will have to feed him and clean him a lot.  One thing I am planning to do is to get a flexible spending account at work for dependent care and medical expenses in 2010.  The reason for this is that babies go to doctors quite a bit in the first year, and also we will be paying for child care since both of us work. This is the cheapest way for us to pay for the expenses since the money is paid into the accounts before taxes.  I will not go back to work until mid January, but the rest of the year still needs to be taken care of. Looking back, I should have probably funded my medical flexible spending account just a little this year, since I have spent around $400 on the entire pregnancy and I could have paid for that tax free and saved a little over $100.  The only problem is that I had no idea how much money I would have needed this year for medical expenses. I also had no idea how many things a flexible spending account  covers, so I intend to take full advantage of it next year.   Anyway, I will probably write a full post on flexible spending accounts when I start using it.

For the most part, we are not that concerned about the extra expenses a baby brings.  The only thing that worries me is that we might not be able to have as much time to spend with the kid as we like because we both work.  I think having time to do whatever we want to do is one of my biggest motivations in wanting to “get out of the rat race” as soon as possible, and lately the hubby has come around to the same goal.  He actually said to me, “you can never save too much! If we save more now we can retire early.”  I am very proud of him and hopefully I can teach our baby to be smart with his money so he could be financially independent at a young age.

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