May 14, 2019
Beth Martin and her surprise baby.
Women are known to be attention addicts that exaggerate the importance of everything about them. Could it be that pregnancy isn’t really hard and they’re just making shit up to coerce people into serving them?
Some pregnant women don’t realize that they’re pregnant until the baby is coming out.
How is this possible if pregnancy is so hard?
A size six Border Force student was stunned when she went into labour during riot training – as she had no idea she was even pregnant.
Beth Martin, 18, from St Anne’s, Blackpool, was training to become part of the UK’s Border Force, and undertaking extreme physical activity such as army and police riot training up to only an hour before she entered labour.
Known as a ‘cryptic pregnancy’, Beth’s baby Maizie, now seven-months-old, had grown behind her mother’s ribs, showing no physical bump – and had even failed to show up on two pregnancy tests.
‘By the time I got to the hospital I was in so much pain,’ explained Beth. ‘A nurse told me straight away I looked pregnant – and then I discovered I’ve been in labour for 69 hours.’
The Daily Mail also explains what a “cryptic pregnancy” is:
A cryptic or stealth pregnancy is a pregnancy that has gone undetected by conventional methods, such as taking a urine test.
Around one in 2,500 births is a ‘cryptic birth’, which accounts for 300 babies in the UK every year.
Even if you do a pregnancy dress, levels of human chorionic gonadotropin (HGC) in the urine may be so low as to be undetectable. This can be caused by conditions such as polycystic ovary syndrome, fluctuating hormone levels after another pregnancy, low body fat, stress or contraception.
Spotting and bleeding could be mistaken for periods, while women whose periods are irregular may find a pregnancy harder to detect.
Women who have a cryptic pregnancy may put other symptoms such as the baby moving in the womb down to bloating or gas.
The position of the baby may account for the lack of a baby bump, if it’s being carried close to the spine.
Even an ultrasound can fail to detect a baby if the uterus is tilted, or scar tissue is present.
It looks like it’s all in women’s heads. When they see their baby bump and know that they’re pregnant, they act pregnant. When they don’t see any bump and don’t know that they’re pregnant, they act normal.
Are these walking wombs scamming husbands left and right with their “pregnancy” privileges?
This whole “surprise! a baby is coming out of you RIGHT NOW!” thing is more common than you think.
Daily Mail, April 25, 2016:
Smoothing down her suit for the first day of a new job as a sales executive, little did Klara Dollan know that, eight hours later, she would give birth to a healthy 7lb baby girl.
With no morning sickness, back pain or visible baby bump, there was nothing to hint that Klara, 22, was pregnant. Although she hadn’t had a monthly bleed, that wasn’t surprising, as she was on the Pill continuously. So when she started to have cramps early that morning she presumed she was simply having a painful period.
That left the difficult task of breaking the news to her mother, who was at work. ‘I broke down in tears on the phone. I told her I had given birth to a baby and there was silence.
‘Then she said: “How is that possible? I saw you this morning and you weren’t pregnant.” ‘
For any woman, giving birth when you have no idea it’s likely to happen can have profound effects. ‘Pregnancy is nine months where a woman can adapt to what they’re going to be facing,’ says Professor Ian Jones, director for the National Centre for Mental Health, Cardiff. ‘Having a baby unawares is an even more significant life event than giving birth.’
Professor Jones says women who experience cryptic pregnancies are more at risk of mental health issues such as postnatal depression, anxiety and even post-traumatic stress disorder. ‘As a parent without that nine months of preparation, one can only imagine how much more of a life event it is,’ he says. ‘It must be an incredible shock.’
And it can affect the mother and baby’s physical well-being, too.
‘If a woman sails through the pregnancy without knowing it, it implies she hasn’t had morning sickness or any other related issues,’ says Dr Stokes-Lampard. ‘However, she also won’t have had the benefit of antenatal care or health screening [for conditions such as high blood pressure, a possible warning sign of pre-eclampsia]. That does increase the risk of complications.’
These women don’t have:
- Morning sickness
- Any kind of pain that would make them want to visit a doctor
- Weakness of any kind; they continue with their regular lives and schedules
- Excessive weight gain
- The need to act disabled
- Bodily awareness
It really does look like the act most women put up when they’re pregnant is just that: an act. They may not be consciously lying about it, but them knowing that they’re pregnant appears to be more important — in the context of their attitude — than them really being pregnant.
Daily Mail, May 10, 2016:
A 21-year-old had no idea she was pregnant until she gave birth on the toilet – after a test at hospital months earlier came back negative.
Jade Wigley, 21, was rushed to A&E after suffering from severe stomach pains – which doctors told her were due to pulling the lining of her abdomen – three months before her son George was born.
The retail worker took a pregnancy test at Basildon University Hospital, Essex, but it came back negative.
She continued life as normal, even drinking rum and coke on a night out with friends the day before she gave birth.
But the next morning – on July 6 last year – she woke up with severe stomach pain at the home of her boyfriend, Martin Roche, 27.
‘I went to the toilet because it was the only place I felt comfortable, but then George popped out.
‘I didn’t know what was happening. At first, I thought my insides were coming out.’
Jade Wigley and her surprise baby.
More examples below.
Daily Mail, March 6, 2018:
A teenager didn’t know she was having a baby until she was in labour because she hadn’t shown any signs of pregnancy.
Charlotte Thomson, now 21, of Newcastle upon Tyne, had regular periods and was still slipping into her size 8 dresses so had no idea she was expecting.
It wasn’t until she took herself to hospital with bleeding and painful stomach cramps that medics told her she was about to give birth.
Charlotte Thomson and her surprise chimp.
Daily Mail, January 12, 2017:
A young mum has described the moment she gave birth to her baby on her kitchen floor after going 39 weeks without knowing she was pregnant.
Emma Crofts-Wilson, 19, from Christchurch, New Zealand, was home alone when she went into labour unexpectedly with her daughter Hannah-Marie Teira, now 11 months.
She began experiencing intense stomach and lower back pains the night before, but chalked it up to a bad stomach ache.
Emma Crofts-Wilson and her unexpected baby.
Daily Mail, October 8, 2018:
A teenager has revealed how she had a baby by surprise while standing in her kitchen earlier this year.
Milaois Murphy, from Dublin, said she had no idea she was even pregnant until her daughter ‘slid out into her trousers’.
Milaois Murphy and her baby.
There are plenty more stories like these all over the internet.
What is going on?
The presented evidence so far suggests that knowing about their pregnancies makes women act in a certain way, given how women unaware of their pregnancies continue going through their daily business as usual until the baby is literally coming out.
These womb containers can be pregnant without even realizing it, but they have the nerve to act as if being pregnant is somehow a very hard task that’s too taxing on their bodies.
Feel free to add this to your list of reasons why we should enslave them all and force them to do the tasks they were made to do.