9 Popular Blogs About Miscarriage or Pregnancy Loss

Updated

Having a miscarriage can make you feel like your life has turned upside down. Not only are you healing physically from your pregnancy, but you are also now navigating the unexpected grief and heartbreak that can come with pregnancy loss. 

Coping with a miscarriage involves leaning on community, friends, and family for support, but also finding reliable tools and resources to turn to. There are some books about miscarriage available, but one of the easiest ways to get information these days is through the internet. 

Jump ahead to these sections:

Writing blogs about grief gives people the chance to not only have the healing experience of telling their story but to also become a resource and a guide for someone else who is going through a similar journey. 

Here are some helpful miscarriage blogs and websites to turn to if you are healing from pregnancy loss.

Blogs or Websites About Recurrent Miscarriages or Pregnancy Loss

If you are someone who has experienced multiple miscarriages, know that you’re not alone. It can feel difficult to move forward after recurrent miscarriages. Sometimes learning someone else’s story helps give us the inspiration we need to carry on. 

Here are just a few of those stories:

1. The Uterus Monologues

Jenny from The Uterus Monologues is a writer and a journalist who began documenting her journey in 2017 after her second miscarriage. Writing this blog was her way of making sense of what was happening to her, during a time when she felt like “the loneliest person in the world.”

Her blog covers everything from feeling like a fraud after recurrent miscarriage to what to say to someone who has had a miscarriage. She also features “guests monologues” where others can share their stories about miscarriage and how it’s changed their lives.  

The Uterus Monologues has been featured by huge publications like Vogue, Marie Claire, The HuffPost, Red magazine, and Daily Mail. Her honesty and transparency have led her to win multiple awards.

After four miscarriages, Jenny and her husband Dan now have a rainbow baby son named Edward.

2. Saltwater and Honey

Saltwater and Honey is a collective blog featuring different writers and their reflections on miscarriage, infertility, childlessness, and faith. This group of storytellers uses their community to discuss their dreams and look for hope when they feel broken. 

The collective published their book in 2020 under the same name. Just like their blog, the book is a memoir about loss written with raw honesty and humor, intending to “find the beauty that exists in brokenness.”

While their content and community are accessible for anyone, many of their articles have a Christian lens to them, covering topics like “Is it ok to get angry with God?” and “Why is Christianity good news for the childless?”

They also have an Instagram page and Facebook group where you can join in on the conversation. 

3. Dr. Lora Shahine

Dr. Lora Shahine is an OB-GYN and reproductive endocrinologist (REI) based in Washington state that is dedicated to supporting people on their fertility journeys no matter what they look like.

Along with her fertility practices, she is also an Associate Clinical Professor at the University of Washington. These positions give her unique insight into the world of fertility and miscarriage with hands-on experience and a research background to back up the knowledge she shares.

Her mission is to use education and community to shatter stigmas around infertility and miscarriage. Dr. Shahine has authored multiple books like Planting the Seeds of Pregnancy: An Integrative Approach to Fertility Care and Not Broken: An Approachable Guide to Miscarriage and Recurrent Pregnancy Loss. You can also engage with her across her social media channels from TikTok to Instagram to Facebook

The illustrated version of her book Not Broken is great as a gift when comforting someone who had a miscarriage.

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Blogs or Websites About Getting Pregnant After Miscarriages or Pregnancy Loss

Miscarriages can be full of grief, but that doesn’t mean it’s the end of your fertility story. Blogs and websites about getting pregnant after a miscarriage can offer a guiding light to people in their most difficult times.

Here are some great ones to turn to:

4. The Fertility Tribe

The founder of The Fertility Tribe, Kristyn, calls herself an “infertility warrior” who is now a mom to twins conceived through IVF - InVitro Fertilization. She created The Fertility Tribe after feeling at a loss for resources while navigating her fertility journey. 

As a blog and lifestyle brand, The Fertility Tribe redefines fertility and empowers people with inspiring stories, a supportive community, and expert resources. They cover all sorts of topics related to fertility and reproductive health like endometriosis, surrogacy, adoption, IVF, and of course pregnancy after miscarriages. 

They also have a free membership plan and app with membership benefits like:

  • Virtual support groups and events
  • Access to expert fertility resources
  • Personalized support outside of social media
  • Opportunities to meet others at the same place in their journey
  • The ability to search the community by topic and diagnosis

Their community is strengthened through storytelling, which is why they give readers the opportunity to share their own stories. 

5. Pregnantish

Pregnantish is the place to turn for inclusive resources on all things pregnancy, miscarriage, and fertility. Andrea Syrtash founded Pregnantish after undergoing eighteen fertility treatments over seven years. The goal of the website is to be a hub for connecting those committed to improving the patient-provider experience. 

What sets Pregnantish apart from other miscarriage blogs is their inclusive community that talks about the fertility journeys of single people, LGBTQ+, navigating fertility treatments, and those going the natural route. 

In addition to their wide range of blogs, they also have a production company that makes videos, podcasts, and hosts special events where they highlight people’s fertility stories. Pregnantish is a great place to turn to for no-nonsense advice based on scientific research and backed by real human stories. 

6.  Mama Rissa

Marissa founded her blog, Mama Rissa, after experiencing a miscarriage in 2016. Two years later, she gave birth to her daughter and began sharing her story with the world. 

Mama Rissa is a great place to turn for those going the “natural route.” Marissa shares knowledge she’s gained from her own experiences as a mom. She has many posts on her journey of conceiving after her miscarriage, raw honesty about being a parent to a toddler, and now trying to conceive again while breastfeeding. 

In addition to sharing other people’s stories on miscarriage and pregnancy, she also talks about topics that are often swept under the rug like “how to take a pregnancy test without all the stress,” “how to process miscarriage grief,” “trying to conceive after miscarriage,” and “miscarriage grief: two years later.”

Blogs or Websites About Coping With Miscarriages or Pregnancy Loss

No matter what your fertility journey looks like, coping with a miscarriage can take time and reliable, supportive tools. 

These blogs are here to help you cope with a miscarriage:

7. Postpartum Progress

As the world’s most widely read blog dedicated to maternal mental health, Postpartum Progress offers positive, warm, in-depth information and support for people who have experienced postpartum mental health issues. 

While grief from a miscarriage isn’t necessarily a mental health issue, postpartum mood disorders can arise after a miscarriage or pregnancy loss. Their articles extend past mental health and discuss other parts of navigating miscarriage like grief, stories of stillbirth, and supporting people who have experienced a miscarriage. 

They also list resources on finding a maternal mental health professional, free mental health checklists, and support groups. You can connect with the Postpartum Progress community on Instagram and Pinterest.

8. The Early Pregnancy Loss Association

The EPLA was formed in 2014 when cofounder Emily Carrington became aware of the lack of conversation around early pregnancy loss. As she grieved from her own miscarriages, her isolation increased thanks to the lack of resources available to her – and many others. 

The organization offers local services in Hillsdale, Michigan, like miscarriage care kits and care provider networking. They also offer national services like miscarriage awareness initiatives, digital education content, and their blog Miscarriage Care. The organization is based on the values of affirming life, bearing burdens, loving people, encouraging community, and grieving together.

Their blog centers not only on the voices of their community but also on the strength of healing together. Miscarriage care is great to turn to for an uplifting and inspirational tone on coping with miscarriage and pregnancy loss.

9. Miscarriage Hurts

Miscarriage Hurts does not skip over the messy parts of coping with a miscarriage or pregnancy loss. Formed by a team of people who have all been touched by miscarriage in their own way, they came together to offer a safe and hopeful place for people to begin their healing journeys. 

This website gives you a safe place to share your story so that you can better understand your own experiences, all while connecting you with resources to help support your needs. 

One way to help you cope is by commemorating your loss with their online memorial. Their interactive website asks you to explore your healing through multiple mediums like uploading poems, artwork, creating a journal entry, and posting what feelings you’re experiencing.

Their website and blog are also available in Spanish. 

Nine Popular Blogs About Miscarriage or Pregnancy Loss

If you’re healing from a miscarriage, you do not have to go it alone. It can be tricky to find the right resources and voices that truly resonate with you, but support is out there. Besides the informational and uplifting content shared on these blogs and websites, many of them have virtual support groups, whether that’s through their apps, membership portals, or social media. 

There is power in hearing stories, as well as telling your own. 

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