Netflix’s ‘Selling Sunset’ star Maya Vander has now taken to social media to share the star’s heartbreaking stillbirth experiences.
“To this day, I recall how exhausting it was to move around on that day. I feared stillbirth at 38 weeks pregnant. I’d heard of it, but I had no idea how painful it would be to experience it. Instead of being able to hold a healthy baby, I was given a memory box… I fervently hope that no one will ever have to go through what I went through.”
Maya Vander, Star Of ‘Selling Sunset,’ Talks About Her Healing After A Stillbirth
Maya Vander is the mother to Aiden, 2, and Elle, 21 months, and she and her husband, David Miller, have a family of four.
“When I went to the doctor for my routine checkup, it quickly turned into a terrifying nightmare I never expected to experience. I’ve kept my gallery full of beautiful pictures since I knew I’d have to share them quickly otherwise people would start asking when I was due.” She went on.
In the aftermath of the tragedy, Vander and David Miller were attempting a third pregnancy, and she kept an eye out for those two cheerful lines on the screen. Vander was overjoyed when he received a positive test result.
In the early stages of her pregnancy, she frequently flew to Los Angeles to finish her show, Selling Sunset. For Vander, the only symptom she experienced during her first trimester of pregnancy was fatigue. “My previous pregnancies went without a hitch. As a result, I felt confident and active during my entire pregnancy.”
The baby was highly active throughout her pregnancy, but at one point, she noticed a decrease in activity and decided to get a private ultrasound. “There was no evidence of the cord coming close to or around his neck, and the heartbeat remained stable. All was well “Vander
Later, when she went to see her doctor, the doctor could not discover his heartbeat and confirmed that he’d died.
Stillbirth discomfort under recalls that “Because I didn’t receive an epidural during my vaginal delivery, it was far more painful than it should have been. Doctors couldn’t pinpoint the correct shooting site.”
At the time, her husband was suffering from COVID. “My doctor and hospital personnel enabled me to cope with a terrible scenario; they cared for me in my darkest hours,” Vander says.
Vander is still struggling to come to terms with the death of her son, who was stillborn. “My kid was an a7-pound newborn, and I don’t know what happened to him,” she says.
Recovering from a tragedy, In the end, she’ll have to keep herself occupied with her family because life goes on no matter what. She feels as if she’s receiving healing therapy from the outpouring of support from her family and friends.
The fact that she is not alone in her experience with stillbirth is comforting to her.
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