Calendar for pregnancy

 

The pregnancy calendar below is a guide to expectant parents. It is important to remember that no two pregnancies are the same and some babies develop faster or slower than others. Remember, this calendar for pregnancy is for educational purposes and is not a substitute for examination, diagnosis or treatment by a qualified healthcare professional

This pregnancy calendar gives month by month information, if you wish to receive our week by week pregnancy calendar information by e-mail, please register here.

Pregnancy Months

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Register here to receive a week by week pregnancy calendar newsletter. Note: The Calendar for pregnancy should be seen as a general guide. Every pregnancy is unique, and some babies develop faster or slower than others.

Estimating the due date for your baby is not always exactly accurate. Just ask your doctor. He or she will tell you that each baby has the final say as to when it will be born. No pregnancy calendar can change your baby’s mind.

However, a calendar can help to give you a solid estimate. By entering just one piece of information into a pregnancy due date calendar you can assess a fairly accurate delivery date.

We at Baby-Parenting.com have many tool swhich will help and inform you throughout your pregnancy. We have a pregnancy due date calculator to help predict the due date of your baby. We have month-by-month calendars which will let you know what happens every month. We have weekly emails which tell you what is happening for this week of your pregnancy, simply register using the link above to start receiving your emails. We also have baby forums, baby chat, pregnancy and baby directory, baby names search and much much more.

What we do know is that it is normal and healthy for babies to be born at any time from about 37 to 42 weeks of the pregnancy. However, even though babies born during this 5 week period are fully mature and ready to be born, they still may be 3 weeks earlier or two weeks later, than the estimated ‘due date’. (Babies born less than 37 weeks are regarded as ‘premature’ and babies born later than 42 weeks are regarded as ‘overdue’.) Most babies are born a week either side of the estimated due date, but are more likely to come the week after the due date, rather than the week before.

 

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