What is Hyperemesis Gravidarum?
BBC Shropshire talk HG and PSSA huge thank you to Kirsty and Andrew who both spoke so honestly on Radio Shropshire about Kirsty's experience...
Job Opportunity: Digital Marketing Apprentice*Do you enjoy using social media?* *Are you imaginative and creative?* *Do you...
Brush Baby GiveawayXylitol – the ‘little known’ ingredient making a ‘big’ difference! Did...
Be kind to yourself and get as much help as you can from others. We are also here for you via our helpline, forum a… https://t.co/nyH0CPcH4G
06:45 14th October
How can we help?
There are lots of ways we can offer help:
Call 024 7638 2020
Call our helpline and speak to our Support and Development Coordinators who offer free support and evidenced-based information about treatments, coping strategies and services available in your area which you can use when speaking to your Healthcare Professionals.
1-2-1 Peer Support network
Our 1-2-1 volunteer peer support network is made up of women around the UK who have suffered hyperemesis gravidarum, or severe pregnancy sickness themselves.
If you are currently suffering and would like to be matched with a volunteer for one-to-one peer support, please call our helpline on 024 7638 2020.
The PSS Forum is where sufferers and survivors of nausea and vomiting in pregnancy (NVP) and Hyperemesis Gravidarum (HG) can receive help and support.
It is run and administrated by registered and trained PSS volunteers
Did you know?
Hyperemesis Gravidarum rarely ends at 12 weeks of pregnancy. It typically improves in the middle of pregnancy, but symptoms often last until birth.
There are lots of ways you can give help:
You can support the vital work of Pregnancy Sickness Support by making a donation
There are loads of ways you can support our work, from having dinner with friends to shopping online!
Volunteer Peer Supporters work with sufferers on a 1-2-1 basis via text, email, phone or sometimes face to face throughout their pregnancy while symptoms persist
Take part in research
Have you experienced a pregnancy affected by Hyperemesis Gravidarum (HG)? Do you want to tell your story for research?