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first time Mums often don't feel the baby move until around 20 weeks, second time around you are more 'tuned in' and feel it earlier. However the baby has plenty of room to move and as you can only feel it if it touches the front of the uterus (just under the skin where the nerve endings are) you will not feel much especially if the placenta is at the front as well.
It is different for every woman, because pregnancy is different for every woman. Normally, fetal movement is felt earlier in a second or more pregnancy than in a first. Fetal movement is also likely to be felt earlier in thinner people than fatter people and in people have multiples. In a first pregnancy, fetal movement is normally first felt at around 17-20 weeks of pregnancy. In a second time or more pregnancy it is normally felt at around 15-20 weeks. It is not necessarily because it can be felt earlier, but more because the woman knows exactly what she's looking for because of her previous experiences.
For more information, read the related links:Signs and symptoms of a molar pregnancy # Normal first trimester symptoms # Persistent nausea and vomiting # Bleeding by 12th week (continuous or intermittent, usually light) # "Large for dates" are typical, although about 25 percent may be "small for dates" # No fetal heart tones or fetal movement # Hypertension may become a problem in the second trimester # Shortness of breath (late, life threatening indication of an embolism) # Enlarged, tender ovaries (ovarian cysts) # Passage of "grape-like" vesicles with bleeding
Normally a first time mother will feel fetal movement between 18-22 weeks.. A woman who has already had a child is likely to feel the movement sooner. Even though most women feel movement before 24 weeks, the position of the placenta plays a big role on if or when you will feel fetal movement. If the placenta is between the baby and your belly, you may not feel fetal movement at all.
It depends on when in fetal development you are referring to - at the beginning of the second trimester the fetus is still smaller than the size of the mothers thumb from top to bottom. By birth the newborn's head makes up about 25% of his total size, admittedly disproportionate to an adult, whose head is approximately 8% of the total body mass.
There are many ways to distinguish different stages. One way is measured in trimesters, as I'm sure you've heard of. Others measure weeks, months, fetal growth and development, etc. Try a basic Google search to find a few types of "stages".First trimester: 1-12 weeks of pregnancySecond trimester: 13-27 weeks of pregnancyThird trimester: 28-40+ weeks of pregnancy
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