Morning sickness is when you are feeling nauseated with or without vomiting during pregnancy. In most women, this begins early in the pregnancy at about week 6, continues on past the first trimester and fades off by the first half of the second trimester. In some women, it might persist throughout the pregnancy.
Despite the fact that it is called morning sickness, it can happen any time of the day – morning, evening, or night. It may be caused by either hormonal changes or lower blood sugar during early pregnancy.
In most cases, morning sickness will not harm patient or unborn baby. When it does get more severe, you may require medical intervention (see the Hyperemesis Gravidarum section of this article.)
According to an NCBI and NLM analysis, nausea and vomiting afflict 70–80% of pregnant women on average. Though the majority of pregnant women who have nausea and vomiting (NVP) only experience symptoms during the first trimester, a tiny minority of them experience symptoms that last all the way up to birth.