Topic "Pregnancy And Post-natal Care" in Khmer (cambodian) - total 10 documentsTitle: Babies with atypical genitalia
Summary: You have been given this factsheet because your baby has been born with genitals that look a bit different (atypical). These genital differences are sometimes referred to as ‘intersex variations’, ‘differences of sex development’ or ‘variations in sex characteristics’. This fact sheet provides information for families to fully understand the issues and risks associated with your child’s specific intersex variation in order to make informed decisions about their best care and treatment.
Title: Edinburgh Postnatal Depression Scale (EPDS)
Summary: A screening questionnaire to check for depression during the post-natal period. For professional use.
Title: Important facts about Rubella for the whole community
Summary: This document contains information on Rubella, including Facts, Prevention and Treatment
Title: Jaundice in newborn babies
Summary: Jaundice in newborn babies is a yellow colouration of the skin and the whites of the eyes. Visible jaundice occurs in one third to a half of normal newborn babies. It usually does not cause problems and generally fades by the end of the first week after birth. If the jaundice appears within 24 hours of birth, or is still present after 2 weeks, contact your doctor or local hospital.
Title: Oral health during pregnancy
Summary: Taking care of your gums and teeth during pregnancy is important for you and your baby
Title: Pregnancy and birth services
Summary: This translated video provides information on involving health services early and fully understanding your childbirth options to give a great start to a rewarding birth experience. The video outlines the who’s who during pregnancy, birth and newborn care, and helps to understand which records and paperwork are required as well as payment options for having a baby and newborn care in Victoria.
Title: Sex characteristic variations in babies and children
Summary: You have been given this fact sheet because your baby or child has been diagnosed as having a variation in sex characteristics. This means your child was born with naturally occurring characteristics that do not fit the typical definitions for male or female bodies. These differences are also sometimes referred to as ‘intersex variations’, ‘differences of sex development’ or ‘conditions associated with reproductive development’. Different people prefer different terms.
Title: Understanding gestational diabetes DVD
Summary: The DVD explains to women and their families how to manage their gestational diabetes and what to do when the baby is born. It features women who have had gestational diabetes sharing their experiences. It is intended to give viewers a better understanding of gestational diabetes as well as be a useful educational resource for health professionals working with women from culturally and linguistically diverse communities.
Title: What to bring to hospital when having a baby
Summary: This resource summarises what to bring to hospital when having a baby. This is essential to ensure women are prepared in advance of what they need to organise so they and their partner or support person feel prepared.
Title: Your baby's movements matter flyer
Summary: This flyer explains why baby's movements are important, how often your baby should move and what to do if you are concerned.
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