Kuva: Instagram

Äiti imettää lastaan huimissa jooga-asennoissa - katso upeat kuvat

26.07.2017 17:45 - Katariina Auvinen

Carlee Benear kertoo imettämisen ja joogan yhdistämisen tehneen vain hyvää hänen ja tyttärensä suhteelle.

Tuoreelle äidille imettäminen ei aina ole ruusuisinta aikaa. Se voi aiheuttaa stressiä ja suorituspaineita, kuten kävi myös kolmannen lapsen kohdalla teksasilaiselle Carlee Benearille, 29. Benear kuitenkin oli harrastanut joogaa ensimmäisen lapsen syntymän jälkeen. Hän päätti yhdistää joogaamisen myös imetyksen yhteyteen rauhoittaakseen itseään. 

Benear on julkaissut useita kuvia Instagramissa, joissa hän imettää tytärtään huikeissa jooga-asennoissa. Äidin mukaan tämä parin pieni rutiini on tehnyt ihmeitä heidän väliselle suhteelleen. 

"Tällainen rutiini on parantanut minun ja tyttäreni suhdetta todella paljon."

Instagramin kuviin kommentoineet ovat olleet ihastuneita äidin liikunnan ja tyttären syöttämisen yhdistämisestä. 

"Olen ollut todella yllättynyt kaikesta tuesta ja viesteistä, jota olen saanut myös muilta äideiltä. Aina välillä vanhemmat unohtavat, että tyhjästä kupista on huono kaataa, joten vanhempien pitäisi myös muistaa pitää itsestään huolta pikkulapsiarjen keskellä. Olemme niin kiireisiä yrittäen huolehtia kaikista muista, mutta unohdamme itsemme." 

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A few days after conception ,the embryo forms a clump of vibrating cells that becomes the new heart. These cells seem to be sound sensitive, in tune to the mother's heart beating and breath, which appear to be necessary for further forming the infant heart. The mothers emotional state and any repetitive patterns of behavior are imprinted on the fetus hormonally and through the tone of her voice ,after the infant is born and it's body is still loaded with adrenal hormones. The mothers instinct and the fathers as well is to hold a newborn to the left, close to the heart. The parents heart stimulate the babies heart which activates the brain and reassures the child that it is safe. It is common knowledge that playing a recorded heartbeat can reduce babies crying by 40 to 50%. Newborns still live in a subtle world ,almost completely connected to the mothers body. When the mothers subtle sphere overlaps the infants ,a major communication takes place. This subtle communication might be below the level of awareness for the mother ,but it is the only level of awareness fully active in the infant. So, the heart to heart scale of feeling into ,child to mother and mother to child, is our original method of growth and survival. In his book 'Emotional Intelligence ',Daniel Coleman describes how infants and young children commonly display empathic connections to each other virtually from the day they are born. Infants are upset when they hear another child crying. Coleman reports,"and they react to a disturbance in those around them ,as though it were their own". Crying when they see another child's tears. Children often imitate the distress they see in another child ,for example, when another child hurts her fingers, a one year old child might put her own fingers in her mouth to see if she hurts to. A toddler might try to give the baby a toy when it cries,or stroke its head. "In later childhood ",Colman says that ,"children begin to understand that someone's distress can be related to their situation in life and they can feel sympathetic toward an entire group ,like the poor or the outcast. (Continued in comments)👇🏼

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✨Welcome to Day 15 of #anatomyofselflove ✨ Pose and affirmation @weirdomandys Information post 👇🏼👇🏼 Sponsors @katinka_dreads @lovekikikins @stresslessbox @tataslings @pucket_pants Life is a constant test. Most of us don't know where our true strengths and weaknesses lie or what they are--we just know we have them. If life teaches us anything, it's that it will not always be easy and it will expose our weaknesses. As such, we need to choose to put ourselves to the test from time to time--think of it as a diagnostic tool for yourself and current state of being. Consider this: the reasons we exercise are not the same reasons we take part in something like a Spartan race or a marathon. In those activities, we compete against others and ultimately, ourselves--and that is the ultimate test. Find your way off the beaten path. There's a tried and true adage that suggests sometimes you have to lose yourself to truly find yourself and Levison Wood proved this in remarkable fashion. He walked the River Nile--4,300 miles of deserts, swamps, pythons, and war zones--across five diverse countries with constantly changing topography to, not only push his limits but, educate himself in the process. Sure, Levison Wood could have rented a vehicle and stocked it with all the comforts and supplies necessary to make the same trip in a fraction of the time, but he would have been just that--a trip, not an experience. Wood put himself to the test by taking himself well beyond his physical and mental limits to see a world few will ever see; one that exists in a perpetual state of raw danger, beauty, breathtaking sights, and amazing cultures. Was it dangerous? Absolutely, but with the adventure must come the ability to manage the risks life presents. "Part of going on an expedition is embracing risk and for me that's what it's all about because without those risks you don't get the rewards that can come out of these things." 👇🏼👇🏼👇🏼

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