According to reports, during pregnancy, the standard weight gain is about 12-13 kilograms, of which 5-6 kilograms are fetal weight, plus amniotic fluid weight, and placental weight, so after birth, weight can immediately lose 5-6 kilograms, in the next month, the body will drain the remaining water (about 2-3 kilograms). The remaining 3-4 kg or so of weight is mostly the weight of fat added during pregnancy.
Simply put, the weight we gain one month after delivery (compared with prenatal weight) is the net weight we gain. Most of these weights are in the form of fat in all parts of the body. The goal of weight loss is to reduce these excess fat.
Why is postpartum weight loss not easy?
Weight gain or loss is determined by calorie intake and consumption. When you eat more calories than you consume, excess calories are converted into fat and stored, resulting in obesity. On the contrary, it will consume fat, make weight loss, achieve the goal of weight loss.
It is believed that all new mothers hope to quickly recover to their former graceful stature. However, if we blindly “seek to be thin” it is easy to fall into the wrong concept of postpartum weight loss.
Navigation in this article
Page 1: Why postpartum weight loss is not easy? Page 2: Children can not immediately diet after birth Page 3: Postpartum weight loss pills can not be taken
Page 4: Anemia can not insist on weight loss Page 5: Breastfeeding does not necessarily lead to weight loss
Page 1: Why is postpartum weight loss not easy?
Page 2: You can’t go on a diet right after giving birth
Page 3: No weight loss pills after delivery
Page 4: Anemia can not insist on losing weight
Page 5: Breastfeeding does not necessarily lead to weight loss
Comments are closed.