While the health of new babies has always been a top concern, the same cannot be said for new moms. The company behind Mommytoo vitamin is trying to educate mothers and change this dynamic by highlighting the need for special supplements for new moms.
After childbirth, the health of baby and mother should be equally important. Unfortunately, most moms are prone to neglect their own needs. The research team behind Mommytoo vitamin, a proprietary supplement designed to improve the recovery of new mothers and support the vitamin requirements of breastfeeding, has stepped up to help. The effectiveness of Mommytoo in helping moms be their best is evidenced by medical trials. Recently they announced that the effectiveness of Mommytoo has been tested during a randomized, double-blind clinical trial at the University of Debrecen in Hungary. The mothers who took part in the study received vitamin preparations after giving birth. The therapeutic group was taking Mommytoo supplement for 6 weeks, while the control group received a standard postnatal vitamin. The results were very impressive for Mommytoo. Women randomized to the Mommytoo group were less likely to have weak vaginal squeeze pressure, presence of levator muscle injury, less anterior vaginal wall prolapse or bothersome bulge symptom and less likely to have wide genital hiatus. In summary, postpartum women receiving a specially formulated postpartum recovery supplement “Mommytoo vitamin” had improved recovery of the pelvic floor function after vaginal delivery.
“We are on a mission to help families be stronger through having healthier mothers who recover faster and better after childbirth,” commented a spokesperson from the company. “It is wonderful to see research confirming the benefits of Mommytoo.”
The full results of the Mommytoo clinical trial was presented at the 2019 joint Annual Meeting of the American Urogynecologic Society (AUGS) and the International Urogynecological Association-(IUGA) by Dr. Peter Takacs, a Henry Clay Hofheimer II Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology and the Division Director of Female Pelvic Medicine and Reconstructive Surgery (Urogynecology) at the Eastern Virginia Medical School, who is the lead researcher for Mommytoo.
Original Press Release