As many as 1 in 7 women will experience postpartum depression (PPD). We're here to support you with the resources —and sleep—parents need.
It's about life/
The Venting Vault
Sometimes, you just need someone to listen. Let it out, and we swear you'll feel better!
Cry, laugh, curse, vent, repeat. You are not alone!
Nanit x Saving Mothers
We're partnering with Saving Mothers to support their ongoing initiative to eradicate preventable maternal deaths and birth-related complications in underserved communities in the United States and abroad. We'll raise funds and awareness to create pragmatic solutions designed to improve prenatal care services, facilitate safe births, and strengthen maternal health outcomes.
How it works
Through fundraising and donating a percentage of sales, we will build a maternity ward supported by Nanit technology to monitor Saving Mothers babies and their breathing.
5% of proceeds from our Mother's Day shop will be donated to Saving Mothers to meet this goal.
Take postnatal supplements. Your nutrient needs are actually HIGHER after you give birth. Boost support for optimal health in your mood, energy support, milk supply, brain function, and more.
Prepare your circle of postpartum experts before baby comes. Look for a lactation consultant, therapist, pelvic floor therapist, and night nurse so they're ready if you need them (we have resources!)
Talk to your partner about how they can support you. Don't go it alone; ask for help managing doctor visits, washing bottles, or simply chatting while you nurse.
We wanted to take this opportunity to remind you that many parents of young children experience intense negative feelings, such as stress, anxiety, sadness, loneliness, and fatigue. In some parents, these feelings become so intense and frequent, that they may be diagnosed as postpartum depression (PPD).
PPD is a psychological disorder that affects 1 in 7 parents. It can affect any parent, whether this is your first child or not, and regardless of income, age, race or ethnicity, culture or education.
PPD is not your fault, and it can be treated. If you, or someone can know, is feeling intensely sad, anxious, hopeless, irritable, or guilty, and/or is experiencing difficulties sleeping, eating, thinking or concentrating—don't face these alone. Seek help from a psychologist, doctor, or other mental health provider.