Call us between 10.00am and 2.00pm on: 0207 386 0868 or chat with us using the chat box on the bottom left of the website.
Our office hours are: Monday to Friday from 10am to 2pm.
If you are outside of the UK – you can contact Postpartum Support International (PSI) on the following website: www.postpartum.net
Most people today have heard the term ‘baby blues’ used to describe a mild, short, period of depression which many women experience after childbirth.
Fewer people are aware that as many as 10% of all recently delivered women develop postnatal depression. You are not alone in suffering.
– Provide support to mothers suffering from post-natal illness
– Increase public awareness of the illness
– Encourage research into its cause/nature
Bryan Moreton is a Trainee Clinical Psychologist at the Universities of Coventry and Warwick. The study involves 6-10 fathers with postnatal depression taking part in hour long interviews. The study has been approved by the Coventry University ethics committee and will be handled with due sensitivity and anonymity. This study is an attempt to address the lack of recognition in this area which will be of use in the future for other fathers experiencing this problem.
If you are a father suffering from postnatal depression and would be willing to help then please either call us on 0207 386 0868 or email us or contact Bryan Moreton directly at firstname.lastname@example.org
Apni have started a Youtube channel. If you find any Youtube links that you feel would benefit those suffering from postnatal depression or their families please email them to us through our contact form.
The Association provides a telephone helpline, information leaflets for sufferers and healthcare professionals as well as a network of volunteers (telephone and postal), who have themselves experienced postnatal illness. For a printed information pack send a s.a.e. to:- 145 Dawes Road, Fulham, London, UK, SW6 7EB or click on Leaflets on PNI for more information about PNI.
The work of the Association is essential as post-natal illness affects between 70,000 and 100,000 women and their babies in the UK every year. It is rightly called ‘the silent epidemic’.
Hi all, can any of our working mums or dads out there (or anyone you know) help raise much needed funds for APNI?
If your company donates to charity, would you be able to put our association forward.
We exist solely on donations so any help would be hugely appreciated! : THANK-YOU.
The Association has produced a number of leaflets relating to PNI, both for mothers and the medical profession. Below are the two leaflets that we send to mothers or individuals who need information on the subject:-
Click here for The Baby Blues and PND (This leaflet is available in the following languages on request:- Bengali, Gujarti, Hindi, Urdu, Punjabi).
The Association also has a ‘GUIDE TO PROGESTERONE FOR POSTNATAL DEPRESSION’ booklet. This is available on request.
The Association gratefully acknowledges the very generous support of Mr and Mrs J. A. Pye’s Charitable Settlement over the past 28 years. This support has enabled the Association to offer its services to many more sufferers, who otherwise we might not have been able to reach.The support of the Mr and Mrs J.A. Pye’s Charitable Settlement has enabled APNI to offer help to thousands of women over 28 busy years.
We urgently need to recruit women who have suffered post-natal depression and who are now better, to support mothers who are currently ill by phone or by e-mail. Please click here to request information about becoming a volunteer.
We would like to say a huge thank you to Liz Clothier for raising £400 for APNI by running the Leeds Abbey Dash. Liz said: “I’m happy to be raising money for APNI.. MORE>
From sponsored walks to motorcycle rides across the Arctic we appreciate everything you can do. MORE
Lucie Holland has raised over £4,000 during the past two years on her Just Giving page set up in memory of her sister Emma Cadywould. Emma’s family, in particular Lucie, and her parents Mr and Mrs Holland and have been very generous contributors to the work of the Association and our profound thanks go to the whole family for their generous donations and fundraising efforts. Emmsie’s friends have also been busy raising money in her memory.