Whether it’s the result of an abortion or it occurred naturally, losing a fetus requires nursing the woman back to health the same way she would if she had a miscarriage. A woman suffering a miscarriage is similar to a fruit that hasn’t ripened. With difficulty, the fruit is picked from the branch of the tree, but in the end it results in an injury to the stem at the base of the fruit. As a result, during the next year it is unable to flower or produce fruit.
Because of time constraints, work and the economy, among other factors, many women who have miscarriages are unable to get ample rest and nutrition to help them recover. After a medical procedure, they immediately go back to work, using both their mental and physical strength. This causes great injury to the health of these women, an injury similar to that of the unripened fruit that is plucked early.
Thus, women who have miscarriages need to spend more time and effort nursing themselves back to health than those who have given birth, whether naturally or by cesarian section. In addition to regaining physical strength, allowing the uterus to recuperate is even more important. This will not only give you a future opportunity to have another child, but also permit even better secretion of your hormones.
Women often don’t pay much attention to miscarriages, thinking that as someone who is young, so long as you take it easy and rest, you’ll be alright. This is wrong. Conventional wisdom tells us that women who suffer miscarriages need even more time to nurse themselves back to health — even more so than women who are sitting the month. Naturally, for modern-day women to do this for an entire month is difficult. But what is most important is how you let yourself have enough time to rest.
Below is a summary of the daily routines in which women who have had a miscarriage must partake, as well as the foods and beverages they should consume: