Any level of pregnancy sickness is unpleasant, but if you are suffering enough that you've come looking for help online then the chances are you are suffering more than "normal".
There is also information about employment issues, oral hygiene, mental health issue and much more. Our resources contain lots of helpful tables and charts for you to better manage your symptoms and we have a one-to-one volunteer support network for women with hyperemesis.
Please take your time to explore the website, but if you need further information or support call the helpline above or contact us via our web chat function.
Our helpline & web chat is open:
Monday: 8am - 7pm
Tuesday: 8am - 5:30pm
Wednesday: 8am - 7pm
Thursday: 8am - 5:30pm
Friday: 8am - 5:30pm
(except on bank holidays)
Our volunteer network is made up of women around the UK who have suffered hyperemesis gravidarum, or severe pregnancy sickness themselves.
When a women who is suffering contacts the charity their needs are discussed with our Support Co-ordinators and information about HG services in their area, coping strategies and treatments are given for women who have not been able to look through our website.
If the sufferer would like support from a 1-2-1 Volunteer Peer Supporter then our Support Coordinators will register them with the charity and look to find them a volunteer who will support them via text, email, phone or sometimes face to face throughout their pregnancy while symptoms persist.
We aim for our volunteers to be geographically close but this isn't always possible.
We have volunteer peer supporters from a variety of backgrounds (different ethnicities, religions, sexualities, gender identities, abilities, classes, regions, nationalities, job roles etc.) and with a range of experiences (such as fertility treatment, miscarriage, termination, breastfeeding through HG, service families etc)
All volunteers go through an application process which includes a telephone interview and professional references as well as online training.
Our Support Network is fully insured
The Nature of Support Work – What you can expect from us?
- Confidential – safe
- Regular contact reducing isolation and fear of this debilitating illness. The level of support will be determined by you in conjunction with your volunteer peer supporter
- Support can be provided via telephone/text/What's App and email or sometimes you can arrange to meet your volunteer peer supporter face to face.
- If you are unable to build a trusting relationship with your volunteer peer supporter please let us know and we will do our utmost to offer you another volunteer peer supporter.
Model of Support – Our model of support is based around the principles of empowerment
- To listen and believe - and give you space to tell your own story
- To treat you as an equal and with respect
- Not to make decisions for you although we may help you to work out what your options are
- To give you information where it is appropriate regarding coping strategies, treatments, employment, childcare, planning for future pregnancies but NOT advice
- To encourage you to take control over whatever aspects of your life you can
- To give you space where you are accepted and where you feel you have a right to be
- To focus on you as an individual woman
Our Support Coordinators work between Monday and Friday, during the hours listed above.
Volunteer Peer Support is more flexible. Once you have been matched with a Volunteer Peer Supporter you will have their support within 48 hours.
If you are currently suffering and would like to be matched with a volunteer for 1-2-1 peer support, please
call our helpline on 024 7638 2020 or contact us via our web chat.
If we are on another call you will be directed to our answer machine. Please leave your name and number so that we can get back to you. Please take care to say your phone number clearly as we can't call you back if we can't hear it. We aim to return all messages within 24 hours during the week where possible. If you dont hear back from us during this time please call again.
If you would like to apply to volunteer as a peer supporter, please click here for more information.
To download the information from this page for someone you know who is suffering click here for a printable information leaflet.
Here at Pregnancy Sickness Support we take your privacy seriously and will only use your personal information to provide the services you have requested from us.
However we would like to contact you to request feedback and with details of other services, opportunities and events we provide.
If you do not wish to be contacted please let the Support Coordinator or Forum Administrator know upon registration.
Online Support forum
To access support on our online support forum click the link below to register
This section contains helpful information that may help you to manage your symptoms. However, Pregnancy Sickness Support will not be held responsible for any actions that you do or do not take based on this information.
If you are suffering from nausea and vomiting in pregnancy please understand that there is nothing that you are doing or have done which has brought on these symptoms.
It is not yet known what causes nausea and vomiting in pregnancy (NVP). Research is currently taking place. What can be said with certainty is that you are suffering from a common problem that affects women of all personalities, ethnic backgrounds and types of environment.
NVP can be awful for the mother-to-be, and therefore it should not be ignored. Its most serious form, Hyperemesis Gravidarum, is when the symptoms are so severe that the mother becomes dehydrated, loses weight, and may have to be admitted to the hospital. When NVP affects the quality of life of the mother to be, treatment should be considered.
If you are experiencing symptoms of either NVP or HG, it is important to contact a GP as soon as possible. In the event of any emergency, contacting your GP and/or going to a hospital emergency department is important.
Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy (NVP) is a common condition affecting approximately 70% of pregnant women to a greater or lesser extent. About 45% of pregnant women suffer from vomiting with nausea, while an additional 25% have nausea alone. A more severe from of NVP is a condition called Hyperemesis Gravidarum. It is difficult to estimate the prevalence as it can go undiagnosed; however, a rough guide is 1% to 1.5% of pregnancies involve this debilitating condition.
Nausea and Vomiting in Pregnancy (NVP)
These troublesome symptoms often disappear by themselves, usually settling by 12 to 14 weeks after the first day of the last menstrual period (LMP). Approximately 10% of symptoms will become worse after week 10 from LMP. However, occasionally women will continue to have symptoms beyond 20 weeks of pregnancy. If this happens to you, try to remind yourself that all pregnancies are different, and the 12 to 14 weeks duration is only an average.
“Morning sickness” is a very inadequate term to describe the condition because NVP usually occurs both before and after midday, and it does not do justice to the range of severity that can occur. Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy (NVP) is a more appropriate and accurate term. However, if you read articles or hear about "morning sickness," you can be sure the information applies to the same condition as NVP.
Hyperemesis Gravidarum (HG)
With HG, the nausea and vomiting becomes so severe that the woman struggles to eat and drink. This can cause weight loss and dehydration resulting in her body becoming depleted of nutrients. The causes of HG are not completely understood; however, it is likely to be a combination of factors including hormones and recent research has demonstrated a genetic link. Some women experience other symptoms with HG such as a heightened and warped sense of smell, excessive salivation, extreme fatigue and headaches.
HG is a debilitating condition which can make everyday life feel impossible. The condition requires medical, practical, and emotional support.
Loneliness and Emotions
Suffering from NVP or HG can be a lonely, isolating and emotional experience. People may say things that indicate they do not understand what you are going through. For example, women with NVP or HG have reported that the question, “have you tried ginger?” can make them feel quite angry and frustrated. This is because they feel if someone really understood what they were going though, then someone would know that ginger would not help with the severity of the condition.
When people make these comments, try to remind yourself “they mean well, but they do not understand. I did not understand before I had this experience” may be useful.
Joining the Pregnancy Sickness Support Forum can help you connect with other women who are going through or have been through a similar experience. There is also a section for partners of women who are suffering from NVP or HG, which the women can not access.
Finding a sympathetic listener to talk to may also be helpful. You can call us on 024 7638 2020 for information and support.
Alternatively, you can access our support network for one-to-one peer support from a registered and trained volunteer.
Many women who are suffering from NVP or HG become afraid of leaving their homes, worrying that they will be unable to control their vomiting in public. As a result, they may feel socially isolated, no longer spending time with their families, friends, or co-workers they used to see on a daily basis. It is important to try to continue to interact socially. If you do not want to leave your home, it may be helpful to try to call a close friend or family member with whom you can talk. Using other forms of social media, such as Facebook, Face Time or Whats App, can also help you to remain connected with your outside world.
Accepting that you are going to need help during this phase of your life may help you to come to terms with your experience. It may be very difficult to ask for help with tasks you were previously able to complete with ease, however accepting that you need help at this time in your life may help you to cope better.
You may find it useful to try to envision the end point and remember that this is a part of your life and reminding yourself as often as necessary that:
- This condition is not your fault.
- You have not done anything to cause NVP or HG.
- There is nothing you could have done to prevent the onset of NVP or HG.
Remembering these points may be helpful. Some people find that having such reminders close at hand (e.g. on a post-it note, on their telephone notes) can help improve their mood.
It can be easy to feel sad that you are not having the ideal pregnancy you may have hoped for. Women are sold lots of ideas in our modern society, and having a perfect happy pregnancy is one of them. However, everyone has a different story, and your story may involve NVP/HG.
Inability to Eat
Many women suffering from NVP/HG find it difficult to obtain adequate nutrition and some lose weight. A small loss of weight can occur in early pregnancy, but if you lose more than 5% of your pre-pregnancy weight, you should inform your GP.
Keeping a daily diary of your symptoms may enable you to be prepared to eat and, most importantly, drink at those nausea-free times. Some people have found that the diary helps them to become more aware of their nausea-free times. The worse the NVP, the shorter these nausea-free intervals are, so it is important to be as ready as possible for them. Sometimes you may even feel hungry, but the hunger is often quickly followed by the onset of nausea. So, either feeling hunger or a nausea-free interval gives you a chance to eat straightaway, so knowing when these times are can help you to make the most of these opportunities. If you cannot face a meal, keep nibbling your favourite food, especially when nausea threatens. Some women with NVP say that eating, especially small frequent meals and stopping eating as soon as your stomach feels full, is the most common way to improve their symptoms.
A daily diary of your symptoms and eating small amounts can be useful for NVP or HG. Keeping track of how you are feeling and how much you have been able to eat and drink can help you gain some understanding of your condition. However, many women report not being able to keep down the smallest amount of food. Keeping a diary or asking a partner to keep a diary can help you monitor your condition to find out if there is even a small window of opportunity to try to consume some foods and liquids.
You may find it useful to ask a family member or friend to reorganize your household to minimise the impact of smells that trigger the nausea and vomiting.
Avoid certain foods that may contain harmful bacteria such as pate, liver, soft cheeses, and under cooked meat and eggs. It may surprise you that women with NVP may still have cravings for some foods. You may happily eat the food you crave while you have NVP. Eating salted crisps may help you to eat a better meal.
Fluids: Remember to keep your fluid intake up to prevent dehydration. Again, use you nausea-free intervals to their best advantage alternately with solids if you cannot take both at the same time. Drink any non-alcoholic fluid you like, but avoid soft drinks with high caffeine content and not more than a total of three cups of coffee or tea per day. Many women find lemonade or fruit drinks very acceptable. Water is excellent, if necessary as ice cubes or frozen fluids. It is so important to drink plenty of fluid, in small frequent quantities, if that is all your NVP will allow.
Odours: If odours bother you eat cold food and hopefully your family will agree to do the same. Naturally you will avoid all odours and tastes that make your NVP worse. Your sensitive nose is possibly your worst enemy at present. The smell of cooking, especially fatty foods, coffee, tea, cigarette smoke, or perfume are the most common items stated by NVP suffers to make their symptoms worse. Normal odours can become unpleasantly nauseous, making shopping and cooking a trial. So, you may need to get extra help from your family and friends.
Take a pre-pregnancy prepared multi-vitamin that contains 400 micrograms of folic acid daily, which is the correct does in pregnancy. Some research has shown that taking Vitamin “A” throughout the pregnancy can be harmful to foetuses. Some research suggests that iron tablets while you have NVP, can make NVP and HG worse. However some women need iron tablets for specific conditions e.g. anaemia.
Rest, preferably lying down. The experiences given by pregnant women make rest their second most important way to help the symptoms of NVP. Pregnancy sickness is like motion sickness in this respect. Even small movements of the head, as in brushing your teeth, cam make NVP worse. However, some women have reported that lying down makes their symptoms worse.
The important thing to remember is that if rest works for you then try to arrange you day so that you get as much rest as possible. This can make some women feel guilty. If you do feel guilty, try saying something like “rest is important for me and my baby. This is my pregnancy and every pregnancy is different” at the time that you do notice yourself feeling guilty.
Employment and Housework
Five separate medical studies have shown that 30% of pregnant women in paid employment need time off work due to NVP. This statement indicates the significance of the condition. You are not alone if you require sickness benefit because of NVP!
Employers also need to recognise that about 8.6 million hours of paid employment are lost each year in England and Wales due to pregnancy sickness. Several medical studies have shown that in excess of 50% of women with severe NVP struggle with their usual daily routine. Accept whatever help is offered. Indeed, organise the help if you can! If you have HG remind yourself that this is a debilitating condition, and it is your right to take time off work.
There is more information about employment on our employee information page.
Many women who suffer from HG may find it difficult to communicate the severity of their condition to others. You may find it helpful to have a speech prepared for when people ask you about your condition. If someone asks what is wrong you could say something like,
“I have a medical condition called Hyperemesis Gravidarum. A lot of people think it is like morning sickness, but in reality it is much more severe. Although most pregnant women feel nauseous during their pregnancy, most pregnant women do not have this condition.”
Talking to family and close friends about NVP or HG can also be difficult. Your partner and other loved ones may feel like there is nothing that they can do to help you. Let loved ones know that their continued love and support is appreciated and will help you through this difficult time. If a caregiver asks how you are feeling, you could say something like,
"I am still struggling with my HG, but I am grateful for your concern and support. Although I am a capable and independent person, I may need some extra help to assist me during this difficult time."
Even talking to health care professionals about NVP or HG can be difficult. You could try to say something like,
"I do not think that I am suffering from merely nausea and vomiting during pregnancy. My symptoms are much more severe. I have been unable to keep down food and water, and I vomit continuously throughout the day. I am concerned for my well being. Here is some information on Hyperemesis Gravidarum, which is the name of the condition I think I am suffering from."
Below are some additional strategies for communicating with your health care provider(s).
Contacting Health care Professionals
As NVP and HG are serious conditions, it is important to contact your GP as soon as you being experiencing symptoms which are severe enough to effect your ability to eat and drink or the quality of your life.
Unfortunately, NVP or HG are not widely understood, and some health care professionals have more experience with this condition than others. This can be very distressing. Nevertheless, NVP or HG are serious medical conditions, and you should not hesitate to contact your GP with your concerns. If you are having a difficult time communicating with your health care professional, you could try:
- Taking some information about NVP or HG to your consultations.
- Asking your health care professional to call the charity.
- Going to the consultation with someone who has seen first hand what you are going through can help to communicate your experience.
- Take as much information about your body weight, fluid intake, and urination frequency as possible.
Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy and Hyperemesis Gravidarum can be very traumatic. It can put a severe physical and mental stress on a woman and those around her. The suffocation sensation that comes with unrelenting retching or vomiting can be traumatic, almost tortuous. Relationships can be strained. Women experiencing NVP or HG can feel a loss of control, as their lives turn upside down and are unable to care for themselves for a long period of time.
The fear, helplessness, and horror of HG may trigger traumatic symptoms, such as flashbacks, intrusive images, nightmare, numbness, depression, and a tendency to feel withdrawn. These symptoms can continue for some time after the baby is born.
Research suggests that the following may help with trauma:
- Give yourself permission to look after yourself and to try to find a few moments for yourself.
- Try to process you experience by writing about it or painting an image of your experience. It is important to write in the first person and present tense to help you capture as much detail as possible.
If you traumatic symptoms persist, it is important to seek further professional help.
Additional Coping Strategies
Some women have found the below techniques helpful. Remember that everyone is different, and some strategies may work better for you than others. Please be patient with yourself and give these strategies a chance.
You may find it helpful to keep track of how you are feeling throughout this experience, both physically and emotionally. Keeping a diary or journal of your experience may be helpful for several reasons.
A food diary can help you keep track of when are the best times for you to eat, how much you have managed to eat, and how much fluids you have been able to retain.
A diary can help you to process you experience, enabling you to make sense of how you are feeling and of what this experience means to you as a part of your life. Many people who suffer from medical conditions find that reflecting on their experience, through writing about it, helps them to make some sense of such an experience.
Keeping a diary or log of your experience can also help you to track what makes you feel better or worse. For example, you may find that relaxation in the morning helps with your nausea throughout the day. Or you may find certain movements, such as suddenly standing from a resting position, triggers nausea. It is important to keep track of how you are feeling. This will help you to become more aware of things you can do to help you condition.
A diary can help you to remember communication strategies you have found helpful or not so helpful. You may find having a particular speech prepared for when people ask you about your condition makes it easier to handle the interaction. Write this speech down; memorize it. This may help you to recall such a speech with greater ease when necessary.
Out and About
If you are able to get out for your normal daily activities you may find it helpful to carry a 'sick kit'. a small pack of wipes or tissues, some sick bags (disposable nappy bags are good), a small bottle of water and some mints or lemon sweets.
Some women find it easier in the car if they are driving while other prefer to be a passenger (especially if you are likely to vomit).
It is a good idea to empty your bladder before going out and regularly whilst out... relaxin produced in pregnancy can cause havoc with bladder control during episodes of vomiting!
Throughout pregnancy, we are bombarded with advice about what and what not to eat. Women with HG often ﬁnd that the list of food and drinks that they can keep down is very small and not at all from the healthy options. Many women ﬁnd that eating vegetables and some fruits causes immediate vomiting in the peak stages, making it even more difﬁcult to follow a healthy diet. For some reason, women with hyperemesis often ﬁnd sweet and salty foods i.e. sweet drinks like lemonade, and crisps, are more likely to stay down than healthy foods. Their peculiar diet can lead to disapproving comments and the incorrect assumption that this is how they normally eat. Although it is important to follow current guidelines regarding avoiding certain foods which may contain harmful bacteria such as paté, liver, soft cheeses and undercooked eggs.
If you are able to tolerate small quantities of food and fluid then try to fortify what you do eat and drink.
Fortified Milk: Add 4 tablespoons of milk powder to 1 pint of full cream milk. This milk can then be used for drinks that you find tolerable such as milkshakes, hot chocolate or smoothies, or use it on cereal or in puddings, porridge or jellies.
Snacks: Try to have snacks available at all times in the house so that as soon as you feel able to eat something you can. Snack bars or cereal bars, crisps, crackers and so on.
Fortify Meals: If you are managing to eat small amounts at your family mealtimes then try to add calories to your meal by fortifying with hard or pasteurised cheese, butter, crème fraiche, margarine, meat and so on.
Lactose Intolerance/Dairy Allergy/ Dairy Free/Vegan: Fortify your meals, snacks and drinks using pulses, (silken) tofu, avocado and dried fruits. Already fortified cereals, bread, unsweetened soya, rice and oat drinks can be bought from the supermarket. Seeds and nut butters can also be added to meals and snacks as well as snacking on whole nuts (please avoid if allergy present). Cook and prepare any food using olive oil, coconut oil, avocado oil or flaxseed oil.
You can also speak to your GP about supplements and be referred to a dietitian for further help and support. www.nhs.uk
Oral Hygiene and Pregnancy Sickness
Pregnancy sickness can pose a problem for maintaining oral hygiene as many women, particularly those suffering hyperemesis gravidarum find that brushing their teeth and the foaming toothpaste can trigger retching and vomiting. On top of that, the acid in vomit can cause enamel errosion and sores in your mouth. So, what can you do?
When you can, brush your teeth twice a day with a fluoride toothpaste and floss once a day. Don't rinse after brushing, just spit excess toothpaste out.
Don't brush immediately after vomiting because the acid from your stomach softens the enamel on your teeth. If you then brush you wear this vital layer away. Instead rinse your mouth out with water or a fluoride mouth rinse. Supermarket own brands are great for this as they're generally milder in flavour and cheap so you can have a bottle at home, work, in the car and anywhere else you might need. Wait at least 20 minutes between vomiting and tooth brushing for your tooth enamel to re-harden.
As far as toothbrushes go use a medium hardness brush with a head roughly the size of a pound coin. Experiment if a normal or electric toothbrush is going to be easier for you to tolerate. A battery powered disposable brush may give less vibration than a rechargeable electric one making it easier for you to brush.
When you do manage to brush start by cleaning your back teeth first. This delays toothpaste coming into contact with the taste buds and potentially triggering vomiting.
Choose a sensitive toothpaste as they tend to have less flavour and no foaming agents (SLS) but still contain vital fluoride. Dentists frequently get sent free samples so do ask your dentist for some so you can see what is going to be easiest for you to tolerate.
If you are very prone to decay ask your dentist if the prescription toothpaste Duraphat 5000 and/or prescription mouth rinse might be appropriate for you. NHS dental prescriptions are also free during pregnancy and for 12 months after the birth of your baby.
If you can't tolerate any toothpaste try brushing without any, this will still remove plaque effectively. If you can't manage that you could use a flannel to gently rub your teeth to remove plaque. You could follow either of these by rubbing a thin smear of toothpaste over your teeth with your finger.
Frequent sugary or carbohydrate based snacks can lead to tooth decay but tend to be necessary whilst suffering from HG. If you can, chew sugar free gum containing xylitol after each snack. Xylitol has been shown to stop plaque forming on your teeth. Also if you're struggling to brush it can be helpful to use instead. If you're having frequent sugary or fizzy drinks use a straw so the acid and sugar bypasses your teeth.
Research has shown that there's possibly a link between gum disease (periodontal disease) and premature birth. If you have periodontal disease and are struggling to keep your usual oral hygiene routine talk to your dentist for a personalised management plan.
Make sure you take advantage of the free NHS treatment all women are entitled to whilst pregnant and for 12 months following the birth of their child to get your oral health back on track.
Attin T, Knofel S, Buchalla W, Tutuncu R. (2001) In situ evaluation of different remineralization periods to decrease brushing abrasion of demineralised enamel. Caries Res. 35:216-222
Chestnutt IG, Schafer F, Jacobson AP, Stephen KW. (1998) The influence of tooth brushing frequency and post-brushing rinsing on caries in a caries clinical trial. Community Dent Oral Epidemiol. 26(6):406-411
Crowther CA, Thomas N, Middleton P, Chua MC, Esposito M. (2005) Treating periodontal disease for preventing preterm birth in pregnant women (Protocol) Chochrane Database of Systematic Reviews, Issue 2
Johansson AK, Lingstrom P, Imfeld T et al. (2004) Influence of drinking method on tooth-surface pH in relation to dental erosion. Eur J Oral Sci 112: 484-489
Keukenmeester RS, Slot, DE, Rosena NAM, Van Loveren C, Van der Weijden GA. (2014) Effects of sugar-free chewing gum sweetened with xylitol or mantitol on the development of gingivitis and plaque: a randomized clinical trial. International journal of Dental Hygiene 12:238-244
Paice EM, Vowles RW, West NX et al. (2011) The erosive effects of saliva following chewing gum on enamel and dentine: an ex vivo study. Br Dent J 210(3):E3
Royal College of Surgeons, England. (2013) Clinical guideline on Dental Erosion – Diagnosis, Prevention and management of dental erosion.
Steinberg BJ, Hilton I, Iada H, Samelson R. (2013) Oral health and dental care during pregnancy. Dent Clin N Am 57:195-210
Getting enough fluid
If you are finding it difficult to drink water and/or keep it down, then you are not alone, it's very typical. You may have to become quite creative about how to take fluids. Suggested drinks and methods of taking them are-
- milkshakes (try to fortify as suggested above)
- Dr Pepper
- orange squash
- apple juice
- lime juice
- ice cubes made of ﬂat coke or just tap water or bottled water
- ice lollies
- sips of tepid water
- continually sipping tiny amounts of liquid through a straw
- just holding water/drinks in your mouth
- if you can't tolerate tap water try mineral water, freeze a half empty bottle and then top up with fridge cold water - this keeps it cold for hours.
When the illness is at its worst during the early hormonal surges - typically between eight and ten weeks- then it is difficult to retain any liquids and you may need to be hospitalised for rehydration by IV (intravenous) fluids. If you are unable to keep down fluids, don't delay in asking for treatment. Speak to your GP, midwife or go to A&E.
When solids do become bearable suggestions to try are-
- jelly (make with fortified milk, above)
- tinned fruit
- ice lollies
- ice cream
- ice cold cherries
- frozen grapefruit segments
- ﬁsh ﬁngers
- potato cakes
- soda bread
- other potato based or salty foods
If you are able to eat food with a high water content such as melon, cucumber, apples and other fruits, it is a good way of taking some ﬂuids on board without having to drink water. If you develop a craving for something then go with it, it may be your body's way of getting a nutrient it needs
In recovery you might find it beneficial to be referred to the following services:
- Physiotherapist who specialises in pregnancy and postnatal care
Your GP/Midwife or Health Visitor can process referrals depending on your needs and wishes.
"The helpline is a very compassionate service."
Did you know?
Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy (NVP) and hyperemesis gravidarum (HG) can have a profound psychosocial effect on women and their families; some women become suicidal or can consider termination
You are not aloneIf you think you are suffering from HG please call us for support on: 024 7638 2020
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Online Health Care Professional Training - Hyperemesis Gravidarum3 hour in-depth online training session delivered by Nurse Specialist/Chairperson Caitlin Dean. On...
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