Avatar universal


Ok so me abd my husband have a daily routine. I cook dinner and we sit down and eat together when he gets off work around 6, no later than 6:15. Well yesterday I cooked then got a text from him saying he waa working late. Well I just put the food aside and waited on him to get home. Well around 6:30 my little man started going crazy, he was moving my entire stomach. So I ate a little snack and sat back on the couch and like 10 minutes later he was going crazy again. My question is can he sense a routine and went crazy like that because he realized somethong was different or was it just a coincidence that he went haywire in there when I hadn't eaten dinner by 6:30?
2 Responses
Sort by: Helpful Oldest Newest
134578 tn?1642048000
That's why kids are fussy and active when the mom is rushing around trying to cook dinner, after they are born.  They learned the active/restful pattern of the normal day from her when they were in the womb.  Baby was probably hungry, too, looking for a spike in blood sugar that comes from you eating at the normal time.
Helpful - 0
2020005 tn?1628125976
It very well could be the change in routine, because if you monitor when your baby is active, and up and kicking, (for me) it was around the same time each day, and that ended up being about the same he was up at night when he was born! Babies get a sense of normalcy even before birth!
Helpful - 0
Have an Answer?

You are reading content posted in the Pregnancy Community

Top Pregnancy Answerers
13167 tn?1327194124
Austin, TX
Learn About Top Answerers
Didn't find the answer you were looking for?
Ask a question
Popular Resources
Get information and tips on how to help you choose the right place to deliver your baby.
Get the facts on how twins and multiples are formed and your chance of carrying more than one baby at a time.
Learn about the risks and benefits of circumcision.
What to expect during the first hours after delivery.
Learn about early screening and test options for your pregnancy.
Learn about testing and treatment for GBS bacterium.