Ultrasound Gel - 40ml – Mommy Motherhood

Ultrasound Gel - 40ml

Ultrasound Gel - 40ml

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Experience clear and precise ultrasound scans with our 40ml Ultrasound Gel. It's super gentle on your skin and ensures a smooth and comfortable experience. Your little one deserves the best, and this gel helps create those precious moments you'll cherish forever!

 Our Friendly Return Policy

Most products have strict “unopened and unused” return policies. Our Fetal Doppler is the exact opposite. You get a month to use it in the comfort of your own home, allowing you to feel confident that it’s right for you. And if it’s not, you just send it back (for free) and get a full refund. No questions asked.

What's on your mind?

Read through our most frequently asked questions below.

Handheld fetal dopplers are actually quite easy to use and understand. A fetal doppler is used to listen to a baby’s heartbeat while it is still in the womb. By using ultrasound technology, a fetal doppler heartbeat monitor sends high frequency sound waves into your abdomen. When the sound waves encounter movement, such as your baby’s heartbeat, it sends a signal back to the device through the handheld probe. The signal is then translated into a sound which is then amplified so you can hear it.

Fetal heart rate monitors provide moms with a wide range of benefits. Whether it’s providing peace of mind, bringing reassurance that their baby is doing well or reducing a mother’s anxiety. Or by helping parents bond with their baby by listening to the heartbeat of their little one.

Yes, every Baby Bottom fetal doppler is FDA approved. FDA 510k number is K212084.

As early as 8-12 weeks! The earlier along you are, the harder it will be to hear the baby’s heartbeat with a Doppler. Most women report hearing the heartbeat between weeks 8 and 14, depending on the position of the baby in the womb.

It’s important to note that every woman’s body is different and babies shift frequently during pregnancy, these factors may affect when you hear the heartbeat.

Please note: Patience is very important when it comes to using a heartbeat monitor, if results cannot be found within several minutes of trying, please try again a week later or so.

A common myth about fetal dopplers is that they are dangerous to use. Some people worry about how the waves will affect the baby and say that using them over and over again is dangerous.

Since the late 1950s, diagnostic ultrasound has been used, and no harm has been found.

Even though fetal dopplers and ultrasound machines use similar technologies, fetal dopplers are much less powerful, so they pose even less of a risk. Ultrasound machines send out waves that are many times more powerful.

Research hasn't shown that ultrasounds or fetal dopplers pose any safety risks. In fact, the NHS says that a fetal heart monitor should be used during labor (this would typically be done by your midwife).

Some people say that fetal heart monitors are less safe because mothers use them all the time instead of just when they go to the doctor. No matter how often the device is used, no bad effects are known to have happened.

Don't get us wrong. There are many reasons why using a doppler every hour or for long periods of time might not be a good idea. But using it for a few minutes a few times a week won't hurt you in any way. As the saying goes, a little of everything is good.

In short, fetal heart monitors are safe on their own, but how a mother uses it is important. Here are some tips on how to use a home doppler safely:

-Only use it for a few minutes at a time (less than 10 minutes per session). 

-Try to only use it a few times a week. 

-If you don't hear a heartbeat, try again the next day. Don't keep using the device in hopes of hearing something.

Our fetal dopplers FDA approved and CE certified.

This product is not intended to diagnose any medical condition and should not replace regular doctor appointments. Please consult your medical practitioner on the use.

A typical fetal heart rate is between 120 and 160 beats per minute (BPM). It does vary greatly based on a wide range of factors including movement, sleep cycles and other baby activity.