• Tricia Snyder, Lactation Consultant

    Tricia Snyder, Lactation Consultant

    Tricia Snyder has been working in healthcare for 33 years, spending the majority of her time in women’s health. She’s a registered nurse, certified in fetal monitoring, obstetrics, and lactation consulting. Born and raised in Idaho Falls, Tricia did her undergraduate work at BYU-Provo, where she met her future husband. She then worked in labor

  • Rebecca Helie, Certified Nurse Midwife

    Rebecca Helie, Certified Nurse Midwife

    Seasons Medical is excited to welcome Rebecca Helie, Certified Nurse Midwife, as one of the two newest members of our team. Originally from Las Vegas, NV, Rebecca studied nursing at BYU-Idaho and got her first nursing job at Madison Memorial Hospital, working in Labor & Delivery. She has grown to love Rexburg, and her nursing

  • 1st Trimester Prenatal Visits

    1st Trimester Prenatal Visits

    One of the first calls you’ll make when you suspect you’re pregnant is to your family doctor or obstetrician. If you had a positive pregnancy test shortly after a possible conception, some doctors may ask you to hold off on scheduling your first prenatal visit for a few weeks until your pregnancy is well established.

  • 2nd Trimester Prenatal Visits

    2nd Trimester Prenatal Visits

    While no one would say it’s all downhill from here (there’s labor after all, as well as the aches and pains of late pregnancy), for many women the second trimester feels like the “easy” part of pregnancy. Fear of miscarriage subsides, nausea abates, and energy surges — all in all, there’s less to be worried

  • 3rd Trimester Prenatal Visits

    3rd Trimester Prenatal Visits

    After eight months of pregnancy, you’re already well acquainted with your doctor. You’ve been poked, prodded, scanned, and then poked again. If your pregnancy has been progressing normally, you’ve probably been seeing your doctor once or twice each month. But now that you’re in the home stretch, you’ll be spending even more time in the

  • Week 40 of Pregnancy

    Week 40 of Pregnancy

    Your baby is just about as big as he’s ever going to get in week 40. He’s more than 21 inches long from head to toe and weighs about 7 and a half pounds. Although he’s still attached to you, he’s his own person. He has his own memories, and he can recognize familiar sounds

  • Pregnancy and Diabetes

    Pregnancy and Diabetes

    If you’re a woman with diabetes and want to have a child, keep in mind that a successful pregnancy starts before conception.

  • Week 39 of Pregnancy

    Week 39 of Pregnancy

    At week 39, your baby is likely to be a bit over 14 inches long from head to rump (a little more than 21 inches from head to toe) and probably now weighs slightly more than 7 pounds. He’s a fully developed baby just waiting for the right moment to come out. He’s already lost

  • Week 29 of Pregnancy

    Week 29 of Pregnancy

    At week 29, your baby is about 10 and a half inches long from head to rump (nearly 17 inches with her legs stretched out) and weighs about 2 and three quarter pounds. The womb is crowded, but, as you know, she still has enough room to squirm and kick. If you pay attention, you’ll

  • Week 30 of Pregnancy

    Week 30 of Pregnancy

    Your baby is now nearly 11 inches long from head to rump (17 inches from head to toe) and weighs about three pounds. In addition to laying down body fat, she’s starting to horde vital nutrients such as phosphorus, iron, and calcium to prepare for the future. Calcium is especially important, because, in her 30th


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