Oxygen For Pregnancy

feeling breathless all the time? Here's a natural remedy for you

Increasing oxygen flow improves expectant mom's health and baby's health

Expectant mums require 20% more oxygen due to hormone changes and additional demands from their babies. One may feel uncomfortable or breathless intermittently as the baby continues to grow and expand, potentially pressing against the diaphragm.

Inhale up to 98% Pure Oxygen with Boost Oxygen! You can now carry out your daily activities at ease without feeling breathless!

Regulated by the Consumer Product Safety Commission, Boost Oxygen is safe for expectant mummies, babies and kids.

Is it normal to feel breathless in pregnancy?

Shortness of breath affects 60-70% of expectant mums. In medical terms, it is referred to as Dyspnea, or air hunger. 

In the first trimester, breathing feels heavy due to the increase in pregnancy hormone progesterone. It increases the capacity of your body to absorb more oxygen into the blood stream and pushes out carbon dioxide. This process overwhelms the body to gasp for air (oxygen). As we prepare for the third trimester, breathing becomes more conscious as simple day activities may feel like running a marathon. Breathlessness in late pregnancy is mainly due to a growing uterus and an expanding belly. The growing uterus and fetus pushes the diaphragm and lungs upwards, making it harder to take deep breaths. 

Use Boost Oxygen to help regulate your breathing today!

Breathlessness Relief for Pregnant Mums

Boost Oxygen provides up to 98% oxygen in a canister, and comes in 2 sizes (as big as a 300ml or 600ml water bottle). It can fit snugly inside your handbag or jute bag when you go shopping!

When you breathe in pure oxygen, it enters your lungs directly which helps your body absorb oxygen better to meet the additional demands you and your baby needs. By taking a few breaths of Boost Oxygen, your body gets a major boost of oxygen, which can help you catch your breath and find immediate relief.

Best of all? It is 100% organic and chemical-free! Psst…even your babies can use it when they feel breathless or under the weather. Help you and your baby sleep better today!

Tips to Overcoming Breathlessness during pregnancy

  1. Take things slow and easy – Relax and be patient with every task at hand, or ask your husband for help! (This is the one time they can’t say no! )

  2. Maintain good posture so that your lungs have enough room to expand.

  3. Experiment with different sleeping positions and find the most comfortable position for yourself. Generally speaking, lying on your left with pillows tend to help!

  4. Do some slow, deep breathing exercises to increase oxygen flow to you and your baby.

Frequently Asked Questions

Energy drinks contain caffeine, sugars, carbs and calories that can be harmful to your health or cause you to crash after their effects expire – forcing you to often drink even more to avoid the crash.

The same can be said of the effect of coffee to your body. Boost Oxygen has no caffeine, sugar, carbs or calories. There is no sugar crash with Boost Oxygen. Supplemental oxygen is completely natural and more relaxing and restorative than energy drinks or coffee.

The metabolism of alcohol requires oxygen. That is exactly why you would feel better when you step out of the air-conditioned hall for some fresh air after drinking slightly too much.

Oxygen helps to hasten the metabolism process. With your liver and heart needing more oxygen to recover from a hangover, using supplementary oxygen makes sense and helps you feel better faster.

The next time you head out for a party, it would be wise to bring along a canister of Boost Oxygen. It is also an interesting conversation starter or icebreaker. Remember to take a few deep breaths of boost oxygen and have a cup of water after a fun night out so you don’t have to suffer as much hangover the day after!

Different individuals have different alcohol tolerances. Taking Boost Oxygen together with alcohol can be a refreshing breather in between drinks but may not directly correlate to increment in alcohol tolerances.

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