We are searching data for your request:
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.
Whatever is comfortable for you. That usually means sleepwear that's loose and made of natural fibers, because synthetics can trap moisture next to your skin and leave you feeling damp and chilled.
Many moms-to-be favor tank tops with built-in bras or big cotton T-shirts (you can borrow your partner's, along with his drawstring flannel bottoms for cold nights). Some women say that silky nightwear helps them slide out of bed easily, while others find the fabric chilly.
There are pajamas made specifically for maternity, of course. If you choose to invest in a pair, you might want to choose something that will also be comfortable after your baby arrives – for example, bottoms that are adjustable or a nightgown or top that you can nurse in if you plan to breastfeed.
You can wear a maternity bra or maternity belt if you're more comfortable with support for your breasts and belly. If your feet get cold, wear socks to bed. And for those trips to the bathroom, keep slippers and a cozy bathrobe nearby.
On the other hand, you may discover that you're too warm while sleeping. (This is especially likely during your third trimester.) In that case, your best sleepwear may be no sleepwear at all.
Read more about how to get comfortable in bed during pregnancy.