There are few things that go together as poorly as stress and pregnancy. Expecting mothers can often feel overwhelmed, not know what to do, and fear being unable to care for their children. These feelings of stress compound with existing causes of worry and can hurt both the child and the mother for an extended period of time. This is why cubing stress during pregnancy is important.
The post was written by Clinical Psychologist Dr. Marie Cheour. Dr. Cheour has worked as a Professor of both Pediatrics and Psychology at the University of Miami where she received a 2002 Research Award, as a Professor of Neuropsychology at the University of Turko in Finland, and as the Head of the Developmental Brain Research Laboratory, Cognitive Brain Research Unit (CBRU), at the University of Helsinki.