8 reasons prenatal vitamins are good for your future baby – Motherly Inc.
Iron keeps your risk for anemia (a common issue in pregnancy) in check and supports baby's physical growth.
If you test positive for anemia during pregnancy, look into taking an additional iron supplement. Healthy iron-rich foods include soybeans, lentils, kidney beans, iron-fortified cereal and chickens' livers.

DHA is the epitome of “brain food." In the first year alone, baby's brain will double in size. Some of this growth is thanks to fat in baby's diet both before and after birth.
DHA is a special kind of fat that can help the development of myelin sheath, a coating surrounding the brain's many axons. This myelin helps nerve cells communicate more quickly, allowing your tot to think fast and make more connections.
If that's not enough, DHA plays a role in healthy visual development and may reduce baby's risk of asthma and allergies.
If you are looking to add more DHA (omega-3) to your diet, try fatty fishes (like salmon and tuna) and omega-3-fortified eggs. Vegan and vegetarian mamas, be mindful to add flax, hemp seeds and chia seeds to your diet.
This nutrient is crucial for baby's brain development. However, most foods are relatively low in iodine. Iodized salt is a good bet, but if you prefer to stick with sea salt, make sure your prenatal vitamin fulfills your daily requirements.
Probably the most important vitamin to take when baby is in the womb, folic acid wards off neural tube defects of the brain and spinal cord.
Since the brain and spinal cord develop early in pregnancy, it's best to take a prenatal vitamin with folic acid before you become pregnant and for at least 12 weeks into your pregnancy.
Looking for folate-rich foods? Try leafy green vegetables, nuts, rice and eggs.
Embarking on the journey of bringing a new life into the world?
Before baby is even conceived, you may be wondering (and worrying) about the development of this tiny person.
(Get used to the worrying part. Just because baby isn't on the scene yet doesn't make you any less of a mama!)
In order to promote baby's healthy development, try your best to eat a healthy diet before, during and after your pregnancy.
Many of baby's most crucial developments occur during the first month of pregnancy (possibly before you even realize you're expecting!), so it's important to consider your nutrition as early as possible to fortify your body's nutrient reserves.
You can even take prenatal vitamins throughout breastfeeding, since they work wonders for your hair and nails.
In my work as a developmental psychologist, I have found that physical and cognitive development often go hand in hand. Early development in the womb is no exception!
The nutrients provided by a healthy diet and prenatal vitamins aren't just crucial for baby's physical development—they can have lasting impacts on cognitive development, too.
So, what's the difference between prenatal vitamins and standard multivitamins? So glad you asked, mama! Prenatal vitamins are usually higher in folic acid, iron, calcium, vitamin D, vitamin B, iodine and DHA (omega-3).
Also important for vegetarian mamas, vitamin B12 is related to baby's mental functioning. Similar to folic acid, deficits of this vitamin are related to increased risk of neural tube defects.
To improve your chances of absorbing more of the nutrients you are trying so hard to take in, make sure your prenatal vitamin has B6, a vitamin shown to reduce morning sickness (allowing more nutrients to stick with you and baby throughout the day).
If you think your prenatal vitamin may be upsetting your stomach, try taking it in the evening with food. Remember that the key to baby's healthy development is eating a healthy, balanced diet. Just think of your prenatal vitamins as a nutritious cherry on top!
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Not all prenatal vitamins offer calcium, a necessary nutrient for baby's growing bones (as well as your own). If you do not regularly eat calcium-rich foods like leafy greens, dairy, fortified plant-based milks and fortified cereal, consider a calcium supplement or calcium-based antacid.
Bonus: If you're experiencing morning sickness, a calcium antacid can work wonders for your troubled tummy. (Is that why pregnant mamas are infamous for their ice cream cravings?!) Take an antacid with your prenatal vitamin to reduce the chances that your vitamin is actually the culprit behind your morning sickness.
Research indicates that taking vitamin D supplements during pregnancy is related to reduced risks of pregnancy complications, such as gestational diabetes and preterm birth.
Plus, vitamin D will help your body absorb calcium more readily, a necessity for baby's developing bones.
For foods high in vitamin D, try portobello mushrooms, salmon and fortified milks and cereals. Better yet, take a relaxing stroll outside for a little bit of sunshine.
My only complaint? I've slept through my alarm twice.
When it comes to getting a good night's sleep, there are many factors that, as a mama, are hard to control. Who's going to wet the bed at 3 am, how many times a small person is going to need a sip of water, or the volume of your partner's snoring are total wildcards.
One thing you can control? Tricking out your bed to make it as downright cozy as possible. (And in these times, is there anywhere you want to be than your bed like 75% of the time?)
I've always been a down comforter sort of girl, but after a week of testing the ridiculously plush and aptly named Snug Comforter from Sunday Citizen, a brand that's run by "curators of soft, seekers of chill" who "believe in comfort over everything," it's safe to say I've been converted.
Honestly, it's no wonder. Originally designed as a better blanket for luxury hotels and engineered with textile experts to create this uniquely soft fabric, it has made my bed into the vacation I so desperately want these days.
The comforter is made up of two layers. On one side is their signature knit "snug" fabric which out-cozies even my most beloved (bought on sale) cashmere sweater. The other, a soft quilted microfiber. Together, it creates a weighty blanket that's as soothing to be under as it is to flop face-first into at the end of an exhausting day. Or at lunch. No judgement.
Miraculously, given the weight and construction, it stays totally breathable and hasn't left me feeling overheated even on these warm summer nights with just a fan in the window.
Beyond being the absolute most comfortable comforter I've found, it's also answered my minimalist bed making desires. Whether you opt to use it knit or quilted side up, it cleanly pulls the room together and doesn't wrinkle or look unkempt even if you steal a quick nap on top of it.
Also worth noting, while all that sounds super luxe and totally indulgent, the best part is, it's equally durable. It's made to be easily machine washed and come out the other side as radically soft as ever, forever, which totally helps take the sting out of the price tag.
My only complaint? I've slept through my alarm twice.
The bedroom anchor I've been looking for— the Snug Comforter.
Because this degree of coziness needs portability, I'm totally putting the throw version on my list. It's washable, which is a must-have given my shedding dog and two spill-prone kiddos who are bound to fight over it during family movie night.
What's a cozy bed without a pile of pillows?
Promoting sleep by creating total darkness and relaxation, I've bookmarked as my go-to gift for fellow mamas.
We independently select and share the products we love—and may receive a commission if you choose to buy. You've got this.
The Motherly Birth Class is completely online, which means you can take the class at your own pace.
Taking a birth class is a pregnancy milestone. Whether you've been excited to take a birth class for a long time or have just recently decided that you wanted to take one, sitting down for that first lesson feels big—spoiler alert, this is really happening! But finding time for a birth class isn't as easy as it would seem.

We know new parents are busy (hello, understatement of the year). Between diaper changes, pediatrician appointments, healing from birth and the general adjustment to #newparentlife, the days can fill up quickly. But a lot of people are caught off guard by how busy pregnancy can be, too! That first trimester is so often full of symptoms—like nausea and fatigue—that can make previously easy or simple tasks exhausting. The second trimester begins and (usually) we start to feel better. But then our days get filled with planning out baby registries and deciding on questions like, "Where will this tiny new human sleep?" And before you know it, it's the third trimester—and, well, then you're in the home stretch. Plus there are so many appointments!
All this to say that we get how busy you are—and how hard that might make it to fit in a birth class.
Think you'll want to watch each lesson a few times over? Great!
Due date's next week and you need the option to take a birth class very quickly? No problem!
Like everything at Motherly, we designed this class with you in mind.
Taught by Certified Nurse-Midwife Diana Spalding (who also wrote "The Motherly Guide to Becoming Mama"), this class is broken into 12 lessons—and you get to control how and when you watch them. We'll teach you about what your (amazing) body is up to in labor, how to decide when it's time to head to the hospital or birth center (or when to call your home birth midwife), what your options are for coping with pain and so much more.
When you sign up for The Motherly Birth Class, you'll get access to a downloadable workbook and meditations. Plus, you'll be invited to join our supportive private online community (where you can chat with the class instructor!)
Oh, one more thing: Your insurance or flexible spending account might even able to able to cover the cost of this class.
Pregnancy is wonderful—but it's a lot. You deserve a birth class that works for you and empowers you to have your best birth. Because vaginal or Cesarean, unmedicated or medication, birth is incredible. And you are the star of it all.
You've got this.
Take our completely digital birth class from the comfort of your living room. We'll help you have your best birth—because you deserve it.
We independently select and share the products we love—and may receive a commission if you choose to buy. You've got this.
When you ask any two mamas to share their experience with breastfeeding, you are bound to get very unique answers. That's because while the act of breastfeeding is both wonderful and natural, it also comes with a learning curve for both mothers and babies.
In some cases, breastfeeding won't be the right path for everyone. But with the right tools, resources and social support systems, we can make progress toward the American Academy of Pediatrics' recommendation to continue breastfeeding through the first year of a child's life. After all, breastfeeding helps nourish infants, protects them against illnesses, develops their immune systems and more. Not to mention that mothers who breastfeed experience reduced risk for breast and ovarian cancer, type 2 diabetes and high blood pressure.
With National Breastfeeding Awareness Month this month, it's a great time for mamas (and expectant mamas!) to gather the supplies that will support their feeding journey—whether it looks like exclusively breastfeeding, pumping or combo-feeding.
Designed for regular use, this double electric breast pump allows mamas to customize the cycle and vacuum settings that work for them. The 100% SoftShape™ silicone shields on this pump form-fit to a wide range of breast shapes and sizes—which means more comfortable, more efficient pumping. And every pump comes with two complete Dr. Brown's Options+ bottles, giving you everything you need to go from pumping to feeding.
There's no need to cry over spilled milk—because it won't happen with these storage bottles! Make the pump-to-feeding transition simpler with Dr. Brown's Milk Collection Bottles. The bottles adapt to Dr. Brown's electric pumps to easily fill, seal and transport, and they work with Dr. Brown's bottle and nipple parts when your baby's ready to eat. (Meaning no risky pouring from one bottle to another. 🙌)
With an extra-durable design and double zip seal, your breast milk will stay fresh and safe in the fridge or freezer until it's needed. Plus, the bags are easy to freeze flat and then store for up to six months, so your baby can continue drinking breast milk long after you are done nursing.
Here's something they don't tell you about breastfeeding ahead of time: While feeding your baby on one side, the other breast may "let down" milk, too. With this one-piece Silicone Breast Pump, you don't have to let those precious drops go to waste. The flexible design makes pouring the milk into a bottle stress-free.
No outlet in sight? No worries! With this powerful-yet-gentle Manual Breast Pump, you can get relief from engorgement, sneak in some quick midnight pumping or perform a full pumping session without any electricity needed. With Dr. Brown's 100% silicone SoftShape™ Shield, the hand-operated pump is as comfortable as it is easy to use. Complete with Dr. Brown's® Options+™ Anti-Colic Wide-Neck Bottle, a storage travel cap and cleaning brush, consider this the breastfeeding essential for any mama who has places to go.
With the soft silicone nipple and natural flow design of these bottles, your baby can easily switch between breast and bottle. Clinically proven to reduce colic thanks to the vent, your baby can enjoy a happy tummy after feeding sessions—without as much spit-up, burping or gas! By mimicking the flow and feel of the breast, these bottles help support your breastfeeding experience.
This post is sponsored by Dr. Brown's. Thank you for supporting the brands that support Motherly and mamas.

They transition seamlessly for indoor play.
Keeping kids entertained is a battle for all seasons. When it's warm and sunny, the options seem endless. Get them outside and get them moving. When it's cold or rainy, it gets a little tricker.
So with that in mind, we've rounded up some of the best toys for toddlers and kids that are not only built to last but will easily make the transition from outdoor to indoor play. Even better, many are Montessori-friendly and largely open-ended so your kids can get a ton of use out of them.
Tiny thrill-seekers will love this kid-powered coaster which will send them (safely) sailing across the backyard or play space. The durable set comes with a high back coaster car and 10.75 feet of track, providing endless opportunities for developing gross motor skills, balance and learning to take turns. The track is made up of three separate pieces which are easy to assemble and take apart for storage (but we don't think it will be put away too often!)
This set has everything your little secret agent needs to solve whatever case they might encounter: an ID badge, finger scanner, walkie-talkie handset, L-shaped scale and coloring comic (a printable file is also available for online download) along with a handy belt to carry it all along. Neighborhood watch? Watch out.
Fore! This mini golf set is lawn and living room ready. Set up a backyard competition or incorporate into homeschooling brain breaks that shift focus and build concentration.
Kiddos can jump, stretch, climb and balance with these non-slip stepping stones. The 20-piece set can be arranged in countless configurations to create obstacle courses, games or whatever they can dream up.
Whether you're hitting the beach or the backyard sandbox, this adorable wooden sand set is ready for action. Each scoop has an embossed pattern that's perfect for sand stamping. They're also totally suitable for water play in the wild or the bathtub.
Filled with sand or water, this compact-sized activity set keeps little ones busy, quiet and happy. (A mama's ideal trifecta 😉). It's big enough to satisfy their play needs but not so big it's going to flood your floors if you bring the fun inside on a rainy day.
Pedals are so 2010. Balance bikes are the way to go for learning to ride a bike while skipping the training wheels stage altogether. This impossibly cool retro scooter-style is built to cruise the neighborhood or open indoor space as they're learning.
Designed for ages 3 and up, My First Flybar offers kiddos who are too young for a pogo stick a frustration-free way to get their jump on. The wide foam base and stretchy bungee cord "stick" is sturdy enough to withstand indoor and outdoor use and makes a super fun addition to driveway obstacle courses and backyard races. Full disclosure—it squeaks when they bounce, but don't let that be a deterrent. One clever reviewer noted that with a pair of needle-nose pliers, you can surgically remove that sucker without damaging the base.
Whether they're digging up sand in the backyard or picking up toys inside, kids can get as creative as they want picking up and moving things around. Even better? It's made from recycled plastic milk cartons.
Burn off all that extra energy hippity hopping across the lawn or the living room! This hopper ball is one of the top rated versions on Amazon as it's thicker and more durable than most. It also comes with a hand pump to make inflation quick and easy.
There's just something so fun about a classic pull-along toy and we love that they seamlessly transition between indoor and outdoor play. Crafted from solid cherry and beechwood, it's tough enough to endure outdoor spaces your toddler takes it on.
This built-to-last rocking seesaw is a fun way to get the wiggles out in the grass or in the playroom. The sturdy design can support up to 77 pounds, so even older kiddos can get in on the action.
Toddlers will love zooming around on this fox ride-on, and it's a great transition toy into traditional balance bikes. If you take it for a driveway adventure, simply use a damp cloth to wipe down the wheels before bringing back inside.
Besides offering a fantastic opportunity to hone focus, coordination, determination and taking turns, lawn games are just plain fun. Set them up close together for the littles and spread them out when Mom and Dad get in on the action. With their low profile and rope rings, they're great for indoors as well.
We independently select and share the products we love—and may receive a commission if you choose to buy. You've got this.
Here's our expert guidance on your newborn's sleep schedule.
*This article is sponsored by ParentPal. Thank you for supporting the brands that support Motherly and mamas.
"How much sleep does my newborn need?" is an age-old question for new moms and dads everywhere. The short answer? A LOT. If you're worried your baby is sleeping too much or not sleeping enough, we've created a week-by-week guide to help you find the answers you need and develop a newborn sleep schedule that works for your baby and your family. The first step to a healthy sleep pattern is a regular sleep schedule—we've got you covered, mama.
Your new baby needs lots of sleep: a newborn should get 14-17 hours of sleep per 24 hours, according to the National Sleep Foundation.
A one-week-old baby will likely sleep in spurts because they need to eat often to ensure proper weight gain, and, of course, they need plenty of diaper changes. Your newborn might even fall right back asleep after filling their tummy (if only we all could, right?) However, if your baby is sleeping through feedings, ask your pediatrician for advice.
To help support your baby's development and track routines like sleep and feeding, you can try an app like ParentPal™. ParentPal is the only all-in-one parenting app with everything you need to support, track, and celebrate your child's healthy development. Developed by Teaching Strategies, the leaders in early childhood development, and the creators of Baby Einstein, ParentPal provides trusted, research-based guidance and parenting tools at your fingertips. You can use the Daily Plan of age-appropriate activities, Milestones, Sleep, Health & Wellness Trackers, and a vast library of age-based resources for your middle-of-the-night parenting questions.*
One-week-old baby sleep schedule
You may be wondering how you will get your baby fed with that much sleeping going on, so we've put together a sample sleep schedule of what one 24-hour period with a one-week-old baby would look like. Newborns make their own schedule, for the most part. Developing a solid sleep schedule can take a few weeks (or longer) to take hold.
You may even notice your baby gets themselves on their own regular routine after two or three weeks, and you can take their lead if it works for your family. Therefore, this is just a rough guide of what you can expect your baby to do, not a strict sleep schedule to adhere to.



What are wake windows and why are they important? A wake window is the period of time a baby can stay awake in between naps without being overtired. Since newborn babies can't self-regulate their own sleep patterns, they can become overtired instead of simply just falling asleep.
"Because sleep still varies you are not following a by-the-clock schedule, but rather awake windows between 60-90 minutes. You can have a schedule in mind but just understand this will change daily. You may find that it is hard for your one-week-old to stay awake, which is completely normal. Remember that they are still adjusting to life outside of the womb and they are growing rapidly, which makes them quite tired!" says Mitchell.
Your one week old doesn't yet know the difference between night and day. Keeping things quiet, dim, and calm during those nighttime feedings and diaper changes can help them recognize it's still time to sleep.

Remember, try not to keep your baby awake if they don't want to be. An overly tired newborn can have trouble settling down and falling asleep at all, even if they're exhausted.
All my children were bottle fed, and I was very unprepared for it.
When I was pregnant with my first I didn't consider any way of feeding my baby that was not through my chest. Even when my mom warned me about all her struggles breastfeeding, I told her that I had way more information now than she did 37 years ago, that I had read all the books and that I was ready. Yes, I was ready for a picture-perfect relationship of newborn and boob, which is hardly ever what really happens.
Cue four agonizing weeks of weight gain issues from my son that turned into going every two days to the pediatrician to weight him—four weeks of not sleeping more than an hour at a time because he was always hungry. Four weeks of me being unable to bond with him from the stress feeding triggered me. So, I made the executive decision that I was going to pump. First, to see if I was producing sufficient milk to satisfy his needs (which I was) and then to see if he would take a bottle to help us all get to where we needed to be (which he did). That started my journey of exclusively pumping for six months until I had to return to work and decided that carrying around all the pump parts while also trying to do my job was way more than I wanted to handle so we switched him to formula.
With my second pregnancy, given my experience and the fact that they were twins, I was open to any way of feeding my babies to ensure they were getting what they needed. We did triple feeding at the beginning (boob, pumped milk and formula to add extra calories) and once my milk fully came in, alternated between boob and pumped milk. Ultimately for my sanity, I gave up breastfeeding and continued to pump. In my particular family setting, this worked because it helped optimize things; both babies could be fed at the same time by one parent if needed and we could keep an eye on how much they were eating since they were on the smaller side to begging with.
That it is free
Every pregnant person in the US has the right to claim a free breast pump through their insurance. Your insurance will provide the options that they cover, and there are services that help you navigate the paperwork needed (and sometimes even do it for you!). Breastmilk is sometimes labeled as "free" which is a huge misconception. Yes, it's free because you don't buy it from a store, but that concept of free negates everything else that mom is not doing while expressing the milk for however long she's hooked to the machine.
That is less demanding than breastfeeding
I would say it's equally or even more demanding than breastfeeding. First, you have to set up your station, be hooked to this machine for 30ish minutes (or until your boobs are empty) and then you have to clean every. single. part. And I know, I know, you can sometimes just store your pump parts in the fridge so you don't have to clean them every time, but you will have to clean them eventually. Plus you need to keep your pump charged or be near an outlet. You have to stay on top of your pumping schedule.

That you can do other things while pumping
Recently, hand-free pumping has become a thing thanks to new technology from brands like Willow and Elvie. I tested both and loved both, but I want to be clear when I say I (and maybe it was just me?) personally, couldn't do more than sit or walk around. The dream of chasing a toddler while expressing milk into a pump tucked in my bra was... well, just a dream. That's not to say they are not great; they are, I could pump in cars, planes and offices discretely. But the moving around? Yeah, that's not a thing.
That the milk loses its qualities once expressed into a container
Look, if you are able to have a fabulous breastfeeding experience with your children, I'm proud of you. However, I'm not going to be proud of people who judge me (or other pumping moms) and use questionable data that suggests pumped milk is not good enough. Fed babies are (or should be at least) the focus, breast, bottle milk, or formula. Breastmilk might be able to provide some things (like antibodies) that formula doesn't, but that does not make formula a bad option. Far from that. So while initially, I was worried about my milk losing some antioxidants from being expressed and chilled (or frozen), I quickly came to realize that what mattered the most was that my milk was feeding and keeping all of my babies happy.
That overtime pumping gets easier/less annoying
It doesn't. It's that simple. Yes, sometimes it was nice to have a pumping session be my "me" time where I could eat a snack, look through my phone, maybe even watch a quick episode of a show. But it never got less annoying.
That you won't be able to bond with your baby
This was my biggest fear. And wow, was I wrong. You know what was hindering my bonding with my first baby? Unsuccessful breastfeeding. You know what helped me bond with him? Pumping and bottle feeding. And beyond my bonding with my babies, bottle feeding allowed my husband to be part of the tender experience it is to feed a newborn, and it helped him bond with his children, which was incredibly valuable and still makes my heart melt when I look at photos.
In a stunning new essay for TIME, Gabrielle Union is opening up about her experience with choosing a surrogate to carry her daughter, Kaavia James. In it, she shares the raw feelings of grief that accompanied the cautious joy she felt when the surrogate became pregnant—and even opens up about the personal hurdles she and her husband, Dwyane Wade, worked through after his infidelity.
Union, who has previously shared that she suffered multiple miscarriages while trying to conceive via IVF, says that her doctor told her the best chance she had of having a healthy baby of her own was through surrogacy.
Instead, Union says she was prepared to take a drug called Lupron, which would give her a 30% chance of bringing a baby to term. It also meant "throwing your body into early menopause and you can break bones very easily," she writes.
It was her husband's words that eventually changed her mind about trying to conceive on her own once more: "You've done enough."
Union says she had many fears and concerns about undergoing the surrogate process as a Black woman, but when she met her surrogate, Natalie, she felt an instant sense of relief and connection. The fact that Natalie (who didn't know whom she was meeting ahead of time) admitted she was a fan of Union's was a really sweet tidbit of the essay, especially because she told Union she had her memoir "on hold at four different libraries."

For women who have experienced infertility, getting that "big fat positive"—whether on your own or through a surrogate—comes with so many nuanced feelings and thoughts—and Union perfectly explains how you can feel joy and intense grief about it at the same time. Especially seeing the baby bump carrying your own child...on someone else's body.
"This growing bump that everyone thought I wanted to see was now a visual manifestation of my failure," she explains. "I smiled, wanting to show I—we—were so happy and grateful. But part of me felt more worthless."
Union was overcome with emotion when she saw what was soon to be her daughter during an ultrasound. "It was suddenly incredibly real," she explained. "Dwyane took my hand, and there was so much happiness on his face, I lost it. My cry was a choke stopped up in my throat, tears streaming down. It was grief. I'd had so many miscarriages ... looking at the screen, I understood how many potential babies I had lost. That's why I was crying."
Before Wade and Union were married (but while they were still together), Wade conceived a child with another woman.
"The experience of Dwyane having a baby so easily—while I was unable to—left my soul not just broken into pieces, but shattered into fine dust scattering in the wind," she writes. Though they worked hard to repair their relationship and come back from that dark place, Union says the pain will always remain.

During the 4D ultrasound at the halfway mark, alongside her husband, Natalie, and Natalie's husband, she began to sob.
"They thought these were tears of gratitude," she says. "The awe of witnessing the start of life. I was reliving death. Of course I was grateful, it would be impossible not to be. But what I was grateful for was that this life might be spared. That this heartbeat might continue, beat strong for decades, long after my own stopped. So many had stopped inside me."
Even now, nearly three years after welcoming Kaavia James into their lives, Union's insecurities about her infertility remain.
"I will never know what it would have been like to carry this rockstar inside me," she says. "When they say having a child is like having your heart outside your body, that's all I know. We met as strangers, the sound of my voice and my heartbeat foreign to her. It's a pain that has dimmed but remains present in my fears that I was not, and never will be, enough."

It's a powerful, raw, candid glimpse into Union's life and her personal struggles—but it's a beautiful story because it shows everything. The highs, the lows, and everything in between. While every woman's fertility journey is different, Union's words have such an emotional impact that many mothers can relate to.
"If I am telling the fullness of our stories, of our three lives together, I must tell the truths I live with," she concluded. "And I have learned that you can be honest and loving at the same time."


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