UP THE DUFF EBOOK FULL

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download a discounted Paperback of Up the Duff online from Australia's leading online clothes and nappies, travel, safety, and how to be rude to complete strangers. Up The Duff: The Real Guide To Pregnancy by Kaz Cooke, to Up the Duff, Girl Stuff , Girl Stuff- Your Full-on Guide to the Teen Years - all. Up the Duff, Kaz Cooke, Welcome to the Australian website for Up the Duff By Kaz Cooke, Kidwrangling (Looking After Babies, Toddlers and Preschoolers), Girl Stuff (Your Full-On Guide Kaz's work is also available in eBook and app form.


Up The Duff Ebook Full

Author:CHLOE EDEMANN
Language:English, Japanese, Dutch
Country:Lebanon
Genre:Health & Fitness
Pages:642
Published (Last):02.12.2015
ISBN:486-5-50462-196-6
ePub File Size:17.77 MB
PDF File Size:19.39 MB
Distribution:Free* [*Sign up for free]
Downloads:27769
Uploaded by: ROXANNA

Her books include Up the Duff- The Real Guide to Pregnancy, Babies & Toddlers - The Sequel to Up the Duff, Girl Stuff , Girl Stuff- Your Full-on Guide to the. Up the Duff book. Read reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Hilarious yet informative look at pregnancy from one of Australia's fu. Up the Duff is a phenomenon: Australia's most-loved and best-selling pregnancy book for nearly 20 years. The latest edition re-print has all the up-to-date.

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Up The Duff: The Real Guide To Pregnancy

This book is fantastic from the start of your pregnancy. It has lots of factual information about the babies growth, what to expect etc but the great part is the funny parts about what is happening to the lady in the story.

You will laugh and cry at the same time especially as you know its true but don't want to admit to half of it!! It has fantastic insights into the world of the pregnant - I'm sure if you download this book you won't be disappointed and it will get plenty of use being passed around others!

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Absolutely hillarious. This was Absolutely helpful, as well as entertaining. Informative without being up herself. A book I'll be giving other expectant mums. See all 8 reviews. What other items do customers download after viewing this item? The Real Guide to Pregnancy Paperback. Rough Guide to Pregnancy and Birth Paperback. There's a problem loading this menu right now. Learn more about site Prime. Get fast, free shipping with site Prime.

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Shopbop Designer Fashion Brands. Deals and Shenanigans. Very funny and useful, I keep referring back to it. I like that it's an Aussie book. And it provides useful links to other information - websites, specialised books, apps. I'm so pleased I bought this and would recommend it to anyone!

This book is a fantastic way to dip your toe into the world of pregnancy and childbirth for new mothers. Well written, pragmatic, completely on point.

I am expecting so this book was recommended to me and i love it. Its easy to read, simple and not complicated. Just the way i like it. General Format: Paperback Language: English Number Of Pages: Penguin Books Australia Country of Publication: AU Dimensions cm: Kaz Cooke is an Australian author, cartoonist and radio broadcaster. Her background is in news and feature journalism in Melbourne, Sydney and Darwin. Kaz illustrates her own work with cartoons, since often featuring Hermoine the Modern Girl.

She continues to write books with her trademark mix of meticulous research and trustworthy information untainted by commercial interests, and blended with her friendly tone, honesty, sharp wit, and pyjamas. Kaz lives in Melbourne with her family and enjoys toast.

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Kaz Cooke. Write a review. Add to Wishlist. In Stock. Unable to Load Delivery Dates. Enter an Australian post code for delivery estimate. Description Customer Reviews 19 Extract Product Details Click on the cover image above to read some pages of this book! Week by week: She is a mummy from Melbourne, Australia, who has completely let herself go.

Intro Well, here it is: Did it tell women a baby was going to come out of their ear? Since it first appeared, Up the Duff has reprinted every five or six months, and I've always updated it with new medical info.

Eventually, though, it was time for a big overhaul and a new cover colour - sunshiny yellow instead of limy, well, lime. I've added new stuff for partners signalled by a heart in the book's margins , and made sure all the latest on medical tests is included, covering what they are, when to have them, why they're done, and how to interpret the results.

I've badgered a whole new lot of experts working at the coalface of caring for pregnant women, helping them through birth, and looking after new babies.

Up The Duff: The Real Guide To Pregnancy

They've checked the facts, provided all the latest info and made suggestions. Throughout the book there's also loads more info on everything from which fish you can eat safely to when you can have sex after the baby's birth any time Johnny Depp knocks on the door. But back to basics: Aren't there enough pregnancy gurus already?

For a start the last thing you need when you're pregnant is a bossy-boots insisting you 'should' feel this and 'must' do that. Who wants to have, or be, a guru? Not me. Okay, so first, I got up the duff. Then realised I had no idea what I was in for.

I bought a squillion pregnancy books and discovered they often contradicted each other on key points; they're only relevant in Idaho or Shropshire; or they're written by rich women who think you should get a sink installed in your child's 'nursery' I ask you , or by people pushing their own personal theory, which may or may not involve giving birth in a wading pool full of lavender water and the dog.

The other thing pregnancy books tend to do is describe the size of the developing fetus in comparison with food.

One week it's a brazil nut, then a plum, then an eggplant. At one point I became convinced I was going to give birth to a giant muesli.

Up The Duff: The Real Guide To Pregnancy

And most of the books finish at exactly week 40 when the baby is due. In real life, while you're pregnant, you can't think any further than the birth. That's not a fault of the book all pregnancy books will have this problem , it's simply a result of the fact that every woman and every pregnancy is different.

Still, the info on how the foetus is developing is reliable and I found that fascinating, since you can't see through your own skin, fat and muscle to what's going on inside, you can't feel anything except when the baby moves, and you have no control over what it's getting up to in there anyway.

What you do get is a lot of reassurance. Whether from the fact that Hermoine's experiences are nuttier than what you're going through, or from the ultra-calm and clear-headed information contained in the chapters, this book will never make you feel like a freak; rather the opposite.

On the practical side, the book is Australian, so the information on medical coverage Medicare , hospitals, midwives vs. It's very similar to Canada, though, and since I wasn't looking for advice on whether to go with a midwife or not, it was largely superfluous to me and I skimmed over it.

Practical information on preparing for your newborn often comes weeks in advance, giving you, well, time to prepare. Sometimes I read ahead because I was so fascinated and I love the chapter beginnings like the ones quoted above , but I also found that when I read ahead I would get confused over the weeks and forget where I was at that point in time, leading me to think my baby was bigger than it really was, for instance.

If you read the book all in one go, I think you'd find it overwhelming, purely by dint of subject matter. There's just too much coming later that you really don't need to worry about early on, and reading too far ahead can make you over-anxious, which you should definitely avoid being while pregnant!

So it's a good book to read a chapter of per week. It doesn't have absolutely everything in it, though. For example, Hermoine's experience at a pre-natal class were mostly for comic affect and were sometimes alarming, and the information sections didn't go into the same kind of helpful detail that my own prenatal classes did.

My advice: a book is great but a really good prenatal class that suits you and your attitude towards birth is indispensable. Mine was taught by a woman who's also a yoga instructor and a doula - she's been to over births and has a very natural approach to pregnancy and labour, and her aim was to remove the fear of childbirth which is exactly what I needed.

Rather than have us watch videos of women in labour, she told stories and even acted out women's experiences, right down to the sounds they make. My husband was a little taken aback but I found it incredibly more useful than any video, and learning what a two- or three-day labour actually looked like was incredibly reassuring.

Up the Duff: The Real Guide to Pregnancy

In comparison, I was extremely disappointed in how Cooke brushed over certain aspects of labour and delivery. So don't look only to a book for education on what to expect in labour, and don't expect a book to cover all possible experiences. There's just too much variation and no set rules.

Pregnancy is highly unpredictable. And nothing can beat having good midwives who give you half-hour appointments and who listen to your experiences, reassure you and offer explanations that help ground you. But that's my personal choice. It's not meant to be your only source of information. For example, under Week 36 Cooke discusses late babies and induction methods.I woke up in the middle of the night compelled to eat banana sandwiches and drink glasses of soy milk.

I'm a career woman, I thought. If you order multiple items and they are not all in stock, we will advise you of their anticipated arrival times.

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