Smoking during pregnancy

Esme - posted on 07/20/2010 ( 56 moms have responded )

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HI everyone , In have a question ... when my sister in law was pregnant I asked her if she was going to stop smoking , she stated that her smoking doesn't harm the baby "only second hand smoke" harms the baby.

Ummm... so ... I would like some input on this if anyone would care to help me understand , is smoking while pregnant considered second hand or relative to second hand smoking?

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Ashley - posted on 07/21/2010

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Its nice to hear some other Mom smoked while pregnant. I know that sounds ridiculous but it is. I smoked approx half a pack a day before I found out I was pregnant, and even more after I had my miscarriage. (I quite when I found out I was preg with that one) So when I found out I was pregnant again I tryed to quite, so did my husband and if I didnt have one cigarette a day we would have killed each other. It got to the point that I was in histaricks for lack of nicotine and scared of loosing this pregnancy as well. I thought if I feel this way what is this feeling and stress doing to my baby? So I cut way down to one- three cigarettes a day. My son was born healthy and full term. I'm not for smoking while pregnant but I understand it. I feel now going through it that if your going to smoke cut WAY down.

Michelle - posted on 07/22/2010

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Well this is one of those arguments where NO one is right or wrong. I do what I do and I don't give a rats ass who cares. It is my life and my child. HOWEVER like I stated earlier I understand the risks, but was told by my doctor that quitting could cause a miscarriage, so I did what I felt was best. IF that means I am selfish and ignorant in someone elses eyes, so be it. I didn't ask for a lecture and I sure as hell don't need to be made to feel guilty for my life choices. I don't sit in judgment over anyone.

Britney - posted on 07/24/2010

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I find it very sad how so many people can call someone stupid and dumb when they do not like a decision or remark being made, it is like we are back in high school. There are people saying this woman doesn't deserve to have children just because she has a different opinion on things when it seems a lot of people are to immature to be having them. I do not at all believe in smoking while pregnant but will not sit around and talk s##t about someone who does. Grow up, and state the facts thats all. Just a question, has anyone read up on caffeine intake during pregnancy? http://www.babycenter.com/0_caffeine-dur...
Now how many of you risked that?

Sara - posted on 07/21/2010

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The thing about smoking during pregnancy is that the things they link to smoking while pregnant cannot be studied in depth because it would be ethically irreponsible from a research point of view to encourage pregnant women to smoke for the sake of finding out how it effects the fetus. It's the same with drugs that they tell you not to take when pregnant. They don't know, with absolute certainty, that those drugs can hurt your baby because they can't do a definitive study on it, they just have deduce outcomes/negative side effects from data about women who were pregnant and on those medications. My point is, that smoking while pregnant does increase the likelihood that your baby can be born with serious health problems. Why would you take that risk? You know everything that goes into your body will in turn go through your child's body...nicotine is addictive, so you're basically giving birth to a tiny person that already has an addiciton. If your unborn child isn't enough motivation to help you stop smoking , then I don't know what will ever be. And before anyone gets offended by my post, I smoked for 10 years but quit before I tried to get pregnant, so I know it's difficult to quit, but also entirely possible.

Sara - posted on 07/25/2010

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Honestly, smoking is just like any other addiction...you tell yourself things in order to convince yourself that what your doing is right and not hurting yourself or others. I don't know how a smoker could NOT realize they are hurting themselves...you can feel it when you wake up every morning. People make their own choices, and it's everyone's right to have an opinion. I guess for me the real question is: if it's so hard on you to quit when pregnant, then how does that baby feel hours old going through nicotine withdrawl? If you look at it that way, it does seem pretty selfish.

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Alisha - posted on 08/07/2011

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I would think its second hand because u inhale it first then the baby get to inhale it second at least thats how i think it works.

Tina - posted on 02/27/2011

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I was the eldest of 10 children all have atleast a mild form of asthma. I was a prem. so was my sister she had to be induced early because the of a problem with the placenta and that was caused by smoking. I have suffered with chronic asthma and chest infections all my life and spent alot of time as a child in hospital with other children with asthma and other serious health problems. I've seen the harm that smoke can do. When I moved out of home my asthma slowly improved but there is always on going problems. I understand that giving up smoking is never easy but if you're planning on having a child the very least you can do is try. The least we can do as parents is give our kids a fighting chance at good health. That applies to all parents not just smokers.

Brenda - posted on 02/27/2011

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Smoking is not good for the unborn child. It deprives them from oxygen and baby will most likely be underweight. Whatever the mother is doing to her body is also affecting the baby. If the baby is not smoking then it is considered second-hand smoke.

Tina - posted on 02/27/2011

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Just think where does an unborn babies source of food, energy and oxygen come from. A baby may not show obvious signs of being affected by smoking during pregnancy such as breathing problems or being small. But there is more to look for than the obvivious. It isn't just the smoke you have to worry about it's the chemicals that are in the cigarettes. You would go sniffing chemicals like nail polish remover and so on and you certainly wouldn't ingest it smoking has become such a part of everyday life for people and it has just become the norm. when it's no better than doing other drugs and so on.

Belinda - posted on 07/29/2010

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Its all bad!! It can cause premature births and low birth weights and asthma in the lil ones. Tell her not to be ridiculous I had smoked for 10 years before i got pregnant and as soon as i found out that was it cold turkey. I have to admit i have recently started again but NEVER around my baby

Laurel - posted on 07/26/2010

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Hey Michelle and any other moms out there who choose to smoke: About 3 years ago I watched my mother die. I was holding her hand as it happened. It was not quick. She was in hospice care because by the time her extensive lung cancer was detected, she was stage 4 - terminal. All they could do was make her comfortable and wait for the end. She was 58.
The only time she spent with my son, her grandchild, was the 10 minutes I had the strength to facilitate a few days prior to her death. She will never know my beautiful new daughter who shares her name. There are too many emotions surrounding this event to describe here, but I would like to share with you what will forever be imprinted in my memory. As I watched her disintegrate (she looked like she was in her 80s) I could not erase from my mind the intense fear in her eyes that became her final expression. I would have given anything to take that away from her, because she was so young and had SO much more life to live. But the tumors had overrun her lungs to the point of giving her incredible pain with every inhale, as well as with simple motor skills like lifting her arm. She couldn't cry or laugh - it simply was overwhelmingly painful for her. She could barely talk. On the day she died, I would sit next to her and read to her from the Bible (she asked me to do this often.) I felt overwhelmed with my own desperate sadness at the thought that I would never be able to share my life with her again. She would never get to hold my son or daughter and know how smart and beautiful they are. She would never get to smell their sweet skin or see their smiling faces. It is a loss that cannot be expressed in words. But I realized that SHE had chosen this for herself. She had chosen to leave her three daughters, all with lung and health problems as a result of her smoking addiction, without a will. My relatives could not contain their anger at her obvious selfishness. I could not contain my sadness - I cried like I had never cried before. The tears just kept coming, like a deluge. I couldn't make them stop. I think it took four days for me to be able to speak. I was beyond devastated.
I know it feels as though people are jumping all over you. And, I'm sorry if I've contributed to that feeling. I understand your defensiveness and wouldn't blame you for feeling that way. But, there are more and better ways of overcoming a smoking addiction than ever before. The only obstacle to your success is you. It won't happen unless you want it to happen. I hope you will take some time and think about how your smoking habit is shaping your future - because it IS. It may feel like it's no big deal now.....but you wouldn't believe how quickly weeks can turn into years. And then you realize how much life you didn't live, the things you should have said and done, but didn't. All because you enslaved yourself to a toxic chemical that will never care about you or your children. A mother's love is stronger than any love in the world. If you can't quit to save your future, I hope you'll consider quitting to prevent the unbelievable pain that your children will go through if they have to experience your early death. Please think about my mother the next time you feel you need to light up. What part of your children's lives are you giving up? It's hard to say, but you have the strength and the power to change your potential reality. I wish for you only the best. God Bless!
In Memory of Patricia Louise Rinker (1948 - 2007)

Stifler's - posted on 07/26/2010

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I agree with Abbie, being fat and drinking are just as bad. None of it is good behaviour while pregnant.

Abbie - posted on 07/26/2010

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Ok don't bother to email me and tell me how wrong this is, but smoking while being pregnant is no different then being obese, or a drinker, or a drug addict. They all have a cause and effect. BUT- you don't see anyone posting well my friend is 425 # and doesn't plan to stop eating the way she did before............ Yes its bad, but its still her choice. And while she is carrying it its 1st, 2nd & 3rd hand smoke that all has an effect on that child.

Karin - posted on 07/26/2010

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Tell her NO NO NO Low birth weight, respiratory problems, plus they too become addicted. If she doesn't care to stop while she's pg, she won't stop afterwards either. BAD Dog

Michelle - posted on 07/25/2010

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I know exactly what damage smoking is doing to my body... I choose to smoke. It is my choice to make. Condemn me if you wish, but I still live in a free country and I will smoke until I feel like quitting.

[deleted account]

I am wondering if the person who stated who said this woman didnt deserve to ahve children thinks its ok to drink a glass of wine a day during pregnancy?? ..lol...And no i do not=)

[deleted account]

I dont think its fair to say the woman doesnt deserve to have children. I dont know who posted that but I am sure they are NOT perfect by any means. That was very rude but it takes all kinds=) Have a great day everyone!!!

[deleted account]

Yes and it is one of the leading contributing factors to SIDS.I think that if she could at least cut back as much as possible would be great!!! Maybe some self help books on quitting and the effects on an unborn fetus or maybe a video of babies born to smokers. I know its hard to quit from personal experience. This is a debatable topic but another suggestion , after the first trimester of pregnancy an OB can percribe an antidepressant called Wellbutrin which is also used to quit smoking. And true smoking does not effect all babies just like all babies born to women over the age of 35 dont have babies born with Down Syndrome. Good luck to her and to you in maybe trying to help her =)

[deleted account]

This is very UNTRUE!!! Smoking while pregnant can cause the baby lung problems,breathing problems, asthma, chronic ear infections, respiratory issues ect. alot of pain for the child.How do I know this?? Because I smoked with my first child 19 years ago and did not know all that I know today.That is an excuse for her to keep smoking. Thats why the SURGEON GENERAL has warning labels on cigarette packages..lol...That baby is inhaling what she is inhaling which is a combination of toxins,rat poisening and very harmeful chemicals. Also just breathing in second hand smoke for the pregnant mother can be harmful as well.

Courtney - posted on 07/24/2010

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Im sorry to state this so harshly, but is she STUPID!! Not only does that sound ignorant and dumb IT IS!!!She is going to make an innocent baby suffer when it is not necessary. That is a stubborn, selfish person if i ever heard of one.

Laurel - posted on 07/23/2010

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She's wrong and there is plenty of medical evidence to prove it. I am the daughter of a woman who smoked 2 pks/day throughout her pregnancies and I've suffered from asthma and weak lungs my entire life. She's endangering her unborn child's health and wellness and needs a reality check.

Esme - posted on 07/23/2010

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Wow , thank you all for responses. This is a touchy subject. I have read up on side effects and conditions most prevalent in kids of smoking parent(s). When my SIL said this to me she was pregnant with baby #2. She now has 3 kids and smoked for all pregnancies. My eldest niece has breathing problems and ear tubes for chronic ear infections, my second niece has astigmatism (glasses) and is hyperactive disorder , the youngest my nephew is constantly sick, runny nose and cough and has bowel trouble. Now all these things can come from non smoking parents, but from reading many articles online, for all three kids to have so many illnesses, seems to point at the smoking as the culprit. She continues to smoke although not in the house or the car. My brother was a huge smoker, since he was 13 years old and died suddenly of massive heart failure at 39 years old, my SIL was 3 months pregnant with their youngest, the oldest was 3 and the middle child was 11 months old. She was widowed at 32. I cannot bring myself to chastise her over the smoking but appreciate the time for all the responses. It has helped me open my mind and release some of the judgement I passed on her. I am thankful everyday for those kids and still cry regularly for the loss of their dad, as does she. I am proud of my SIL for being able to carry on and have come to the conclusion after reading these responses, that if smoking is her crutch , then so be it. What's done is done.

MICHELLE - posted on 07/22/2010

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i quit smoking the minute i found out i was prego w/my son. i didnt think twice about it. how can you harm your child while its growing inside you?............i know its hard to quit but for god sakes- she needs to cut it back...or try hypnosis...its expensive but it works!

Laura - posted on 07/22/2010

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Some people are just too selfish, she shouldn't be having kids, EVERYONE knows by now that smoking anytime is harmful and especially to unborn babys and kids.

Krista - posted on 07/22/2010

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Your sister-in-law is an idiot. When you smoke, all of those chemicals go into your bloodstream and directly affect the baby. Would she hold a lit cigarette up to a newborn's lips and encourage him to take a nice, long, drag? No? Smoking while pregnant is no different.



And Michelle, that's great that your child was born healthy -- you got lucky. But please keep in mind that this doesn't mean that your child won't have problems later in life. Mom didn't smoke while pregnant with me, but Dad (and everybody else) smoked around her. (Hey, it was the 1970's...'nuff said.) I was born very healthy, but all my life, have been prone to chest colds, asthma and bronchitis. Is that due to smoking? Could be. But the way that I look at it is this: I quit 7 years ago -- loooooong before I got pregnant. So if my own kid develops a respiratory ailment later on in life, I won't have that awful moment of wondering, "Was this my fault?"

JuLeah - posted on 07/22/2010

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So, by her reasoning, she will quit the second the baby is born?

Why not stop smoking now?

[deleted account]

I smoked more than 20 per day and the Miniute i found out i was pregnant that was it was just like i had flicked a switch and have not touched a fag since or wanted to all i have to do is look down at my little boy ( he will be 1 in 4 days) and thats enough reason for me never to light up again... Plus i hate when you see ppl pushing Prams with fag hanging out their mouth and nothing worse than when u pick a baby up and they stink of Smoke.. So i would advise your Sister in Law to Re Think as i know lots of ppl that would give up more than Smoking to have their own Baby xx

Andrea - posted on 07/22/2010

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I stopped smoking BEFORE I got pregnant. I can't believe women won't quit to lessen their chances of harming their babies. Yes, bad things can happen to babies who are both from non smoking mothers, but why would a mother choose to increase that risk?

Abby - posted on 07/22/2010

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Smoke is smoke. It doesn't matter if it's cigarette, marijuana, or fire; it all contains toxic chemicals and 'bad air' that can cause damage to yourself and your growing baby.

Danielle - posted on 07/22/2010

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For someone to argue that smoking doesn't harm their baby is just foolish.

Sarah - posted on 07/22/2010

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Smoking while your pregnant is just as bad. Whatever goes into your body goes into your babys body. Including cigarette smoke!!!! What a selfish ignorant person!!

Sarah - posted on 07/22/2010

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Smoking while your pregnant is just as bad. Whatever goes into your body goes into your babys body. Including cigarette smoke!!!!

Lyndsay - posted on 07/22/2010

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Well, for one thing, your sister in law is an idiot. How can second hand smoke harm the baby, if inhaling those exact same chemicals directly into your own lungs first-hand is safe? Is it the oxygen in our air that makes second-hand smoking worse?? I think not..

They are both bad for you and your unborn baby.

Ashlie - posted on 07/22/2010

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So much can go wrong during pregnancy with a healthy mother carrying a child! I don't know why on earth anyone would be willing to take such a huge risk. This is something that I'm overly opinionated on. So I'll just leave it at that.

Leslie - posted on 07/21/2010

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Quitting smoking is very difficult, I know. Smoking does have great potential to harm the baby so if you can't quit you should cut back as much as possible. Also, since they have these now, talk to your doctor about the electronic cigarettes. I have been using those for a few months because I did start back smoking after my daughter was born and they have allowed me to entirely quit smoking. The e-cigs use nicotine vapor in much lower doses and that is all you are inhaling into your body and thus the baby which is certainly better than inhaling the some 2000 odd other chemicals that you get with traditional cigarettes.

[deleted account]

It don't matter smoke is smoke....I hate to admit it but i smoked while i was pregnant and it was definatly not the smart thing to do...my placenta aged faster than it was suppose to. So my advise to your sister-in-law is put those cigarettes down..I did not lose my little man...but like i said smoke is smoke no matter if it is second hand or not...so please quit smoking....

Amy - posted on 07/21/2010

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i agree Sara B. the health of a baby is not something i want to gamble with, quiting is hard but if you really want it you can do it! i quit smoking when i found out i was pregnant with my first child, i had such bad morning sickness that smoking made it worse anyway. my boyfriend and "father" of my daughter did not quit and kept smoking around me even though i was pregnant and the smoke made me feel sick. he lasted 13 days after i found out. he was kicked to the curb. (i'll add she has never seen him and she ended up getting a wonderful father). i figured if he couldn't care about that, what else would he not care about? (there were other things too that brought me to that conclusion).

Jackie - posted on 07/21/2010

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i smoked when i was pregnant with both my children (and i am not proud of it) my son weighed 8lbs 8oz and my daughter weighed 7lbs14ozs. my son is now 12 and healthy and my daughter is 1month and healthy. i think every woman and pregnancy is different.

Jen - posted on 07/21/2010

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my brothers gf smoked during both her pregancies both her kids were born fine but were born 10 pound n now her 9 month old still cant sit up n both are overweight. but i think she just thought of her self during her pregancy fullstop because she bled at 10 weeks with her first child n then she was told not to have sex but didnt listen to tht either. thankfully her n my brother smoke away from the kids now but the 2 year old say mommy i want a fag which is totally wrong in my eyes.

Tracy - posted on 07/21/2010

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With my son, I found out I was preg around 14 weeks along. I was smoking about 1/2 a pack a day. I stopped cold. It was hard too, since my now-ex would sit in the house next to me and smoke..... So immediantly after I had the baby, I went back to smoking. Same thing happened with my girl. Quit when I found out, started back once she was born. I feel bad for starting back up both times, but when you're a smoker and around other smokers it's almost impossible to stay quit. I'm not even sure how I managed not to when I was preg. I do know I was a ball of hormones and snarly nicotine cravings....

Amy - posted on 07/21/2010

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oh and if by chance your child is born "fine" you may not see the effects from it until years down the road. yes, children are born with problems sometimes when a mother does everything right, but why risk it????? luckily, i never had a problem quiting cold turkey. Thank God.

Amy - posted on 07/21/2010

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smoking effects the baby. no way around that! i know it effects a child's weight at birth and their overall health. never smoke while pregnant!! or around a baby after birth that can lead to SIDS, asthma, etc. people like to tell theirselves that it doesn't because they don't want to quit. here's a link from webmd about it. http://women.webmd.com/smoking-during-pr...

Kimberly - posted on 07/21/2010

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Smoking is linked to causing birth defects we all know that and yes some babies are still born with birth defect when we do everything by the book but for me I would be giving my child every chance possible not to have something wrong with them. I used to smoke at least a pack a day but I always knew that if I was going to have kids I was going to have to quit, yes it was hard but I did it and havent smoked in 4 years.
I guess I'm just not a person who likes to gamble on the odds of my child being hurt.

Nicki - posted on 07/21/2010

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hey there, i smoked while pregnant, as i did not know i was pregnant until i was 16weeks, once i found out i was, i tried to stop but i have no will power, midwife told me to cut down as much as i could, so i went from having 15approx a day to 5, my daughter was 11 days overdue and weigh 6pd 12oz, not a small size but avg. i would recommend to anyone if you can give up good on you wished i had.

Britney - posted on 07/21/2010

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i would like to congratulate you michelle on cutting back as much as possible. it is very easy for some people to think anyone could just drop a habit and the longer someone has one the harder it is to quit. for someone to say smoking is the same as abortion just shows how ignorant people can be.

Michelle - posted on 07/20/2010

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I am not denying that there have been studies that link all of these previously listed things with smoking. BUT like someone else pointed out babies are born with these conditions where the mother followed the book to the T with everything. So it is possible that these things could happen regardless. That being said I smoked with my first daughter who will be five in a few months. She was born a healthy 6 lbs 15.5 oz and was 20 inches long. I am currently pregnant and have smoked during this pregnancy as well. I was told by my doctor that it was best to cut back as much as possible, but to quit cold turkey could be even more harmful on the baby because what I go through the baby goes through as far as withdraws. That the stress of withdraw could cause miscarriage.



SO rather than get an ABORTION I went from smoking roughly 2 packs a day to less than half a pack a day.

Renae - posted on 07/20/2010

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When you smoke, nicotine and many other chemicals go into your lungs and are absorbed into your blood stream. Your blood stream goes through your placenta and the placenta "sucks" nutrients out of your blood and puts it into the baby's blood which also flows through the placenta. -Or at least that is my very basic understanding of a very complex process- Sometimes it sucks out not just nutrients but other things like bad chemicals that are in the blood stream and gives them to the baby.

Now there is apparently some research (according to major cigarette companies) that if you smoke less than 5 cigarettes per day, the concentration of chemicals in your blood stream is not high enough to be absorbed into the baby's blood by accident and it therefore does not harm the baby. However, there are many doctors who think this is rubbish and even one ciggarette will cause harmful chemicals to be absorbed by the baby.

I was a heavy smoker. I used to work for a cigarette company and they gave us a "monthly free cigarette allowance" which was enough to cover both my and my husband's pack-a-day habits. However, the day I found out I was pregnant I had my last cigarette and have not smoked since.

When they talk about "second hand smoke" that is the smoke that you exhale which also contains bad chemicals and also harms babies. What your SIL doesn't seem to understand is that the baby gets whatever is in her bloodstream.

Hanna - posted on 07/20/2010

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Smoking does effect the baby.. their lung development may not be as effecient as a baby's who's mother didn't smoke.. they could have asthma (sp) and a low birth weight. there are many things that COULD happen.. I was able to quit the day after I found out I was pregnant.. after a year and a half of smoking..
The nicotine that your sister in law is breathing in is going into her blood stream thus entering her unborn baby.. it's in his/her amniotic fluid which her baby will eventually practice breathing the fluid in..
I quit because I felt guilty, my daughter needs a fresh start not to be sick when she's older...
When i hear that other poeple smoke while they're pregnant i don't resent them or give this grief. Smoking is very addictive and some people can not quit.... My mother smoked with all 5 of her children and none of us have asthma(sp) or any sort of health problems related to breathing. My fiance's mother smoked with all of her 9 kids and none of them have breathing problems or asthma(sp) either..
So i guess what i'm trying to say it's a personal decision and if their child lives with health problems the rest of their lives then they'll have to deal with that.

Lois - posted on 07/20/2010

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Smoking while pregnant is worse than second-hand- smoke-and if your sister-in-law said that her smoking was not as damaging as second-hand smoke with a strait face, then you should check to see WHAT she was smoking.

Britney - posted on 07/20/2010

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smoking is an addiction a lot of people have. i believe you should at least cut back as much as possible. it is in no way good for anyone including a baby but it is not easy to quit. it does not cause problems for every baby who had a mother who smoked, there are a lot of babies born with the same problems or ones that are more severe who had a mother who did not smoke. to set there and call someone selfish and talk down to them does not help the situation, it is rude and in no way gets your point across. if you cant quit than you should atleast cut back. less is more.

Jessie - posted on 07/20/2010

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oh yeah and smoking during pregnancy has been linked to an increased chance of baby dying of SIDS and also to ADHD later in life. You should ask her why she didnt just have an abortion if she was going to gamble with her childs life that way. (not that I support abortion but that another can of worms)

Jessie - posted on 07/20/2010

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she is just a selfish b*tch who doesnt want to bother to quit. anything you put in your body goes to your child. and smoking is not ok in any form or 'hand' for anyone, let alone a fetus or child.

Amanda - posted on 07/20/2010

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Smoking during pregnancy increases your and your babies heart rate, it can cause birth defects, low birth weight, and premature labor. it restricts oxygen reaching the baby during the development there fore potentially causing a lot of problems. In Canada our cigarette packs all have warnings on the labels, that one included.

Jenee - posted on 07/20/2010

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I work with a women who smoked two packs a day during her pregnancy. She gave birth to a micro-preemie. Weighting about 2lbs. Her daughter is now 4 and has all kinds of health issues. Some of them include: learning disability and breathing issues including extremely bad asthma.

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