pain on the bridge of her nose

Dovie Salais

Chrissy Teigen has opened up about an unusual pregnancy symptom she has been experiencing.

The cookbook writer is currently expecting her third child with husband John Legend and in typical Teigen style, she has been open with her fans about the realities of pregnancy.

Most recently, Teigen explained on Twitter that she is suffering from pain on the bridge of her nose.

“Super tender,” she wrote.

“I know when you’re preg [sic], they say your nose ‘spreads’ and I believe it because I’ve seen it on myself!”

Read more: Chrissy Teigen goes low-key for baby gender reveal: ‘No fires and no one shot’

Read More

Chrissy Teigen’s pregnancy is leaving her ‘mentally’ drained

Dovie Salais

Chrissy Teigen’s pregnancy has been taking its toll on her mental health.



a close up of Chrissy Teigen


© Bang Showbiz
Chrissy Teigen

The 34-year-old model is currently expecting her third child with her husband John Legend – with whom she already has Luna, four, and Miles, two – and has said she “mentally cannot handle” things right now because of the pressure her pregnancy is putting on her body.

Chrissy updated fans on Twitter about her health whilst explaining why she hasn’t addressed the “bad things” that are happening in the world right now, as she wrote: “I know I’m tweeting about stupid s*** when so many bad things are happening. I just can’t speak up right now because my body is in such bad shape and I mentally cannot handle what will come out of it.”

The ‘Lip Sync Battle’ star also confessed her pregnancy has caused her to “indefinitely” postpone the release of

Read More

Coronavirus Live Updates : NPR

Dovie Salais

A pregnant woman waits in line for groceries at a food pantry in Waltham, Mass., during the coronavirus pandemic.

Charles Krupa/AP


hide caption

toggle caption

Charles Krupa/AP

A pregnant woman waits in line for groceries at a food pantry in Waltham, Mass., during the coronavirus pandemic.

Charles Krupa/AP

Pregnant women had mountains of concern at the beginning of the pandemic, and doctors didn’t have many answers. Now, months after COVID-19 began sweeping across the globe, new studies and CDC reports are out.

While there is still much that is unknown, the picture is beginning to be more clear.

Dr. Denise Jamieson, chair of the Department of Gynecology and Obstetrics at Emory Healthcare and member of the COVID-19 task force at the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, tells NPR’s Sacha Pfeiffer that the recent findings “should be somewhat reassuring” to pregnant women and their families.

“However, I still think there

Read More