Sports Baby doesn't spell end of anything for Serena

15:08  21 april  2017
15:08  21 april  2017 Source:   USA TODAY

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  Mom Gives Birth Naturally to 13-Pound Baby Boy: 'I Was in Shock!' She had no health problems during pregnancy. An Australian mom who always wanted a "little fat baby" got her wish when she gave birth to a 13-pound infant.Natashia Corrigan's giant baby boy came into the world in January, an arrival that left her stunned."I was induced with my other pregnancies so with this one I wanted to see what it was like going into labor naturally," Corrigan told InsideEdition.com. "We knew he was going to be bigger because I carried big, but we assumed he’d be no bigger than 11 pounds."So when Corrigan, who had no medical problems during pregnancy, was informed of Brian Jr.

CLOSE. Skip in Skip. X. Embed. X. Share. The tennis star broke the news on Snapchat. Later, a spokeswoman for Williams confirmed that Serena is expecting a baby . USA TODAY Sports. Serena Wiliams in January upon winning the Australian Open singles title. (Photo: Kin Cheung, AP).

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  Baby doesn't spell end of anything for Serena © Provided by USA Today

Serena Williams is pregnant. She does not have an incurable disease.

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I feel the need to clarify this because, given some of the reactions to her announcement Wednesday that she’s expecting her first child, you might not know the difference.

“Game over for Serena Williams?” intoned one headline.

“Will Baby Slow Down Her Tennis Career?” blared another.

Even Tracy Austin, who ought to know better as both a mother and Grand Slam champion herself, fretted about Williams’ future interest in the game.

“Will she have enough motivation when she sees that little one?” Austin said on the Tennis Channel. “She’s already done so much, does she need more?”

MORE SERENA:

Funny, I don’t remember anyone writing off Roger Federer when he and his wife had their twin girls. Or, five years later, their twin boys. Or asking Tom Brady how he was going to muster up the motivation to return to football after becoming a father.

Serena Williams’ beautiful note to her unborn baby is perfect in every way

  Serena Williams’ beautiful note to her unborn baby is perfect in every way "From the world's oldest number one to the world's youngest number one."Now, in her first deeper acknowledgement of the news since sharing that picture on Snapchat, Serena wrote a wonderful note to her baby, the "world's youngest number one.

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It’s quite the contrary, actually. When male athletes have children, the storyline is usually about how having kids has helped their careers by giving them added motivation and focus. Why does anyone still think it’s different for female athletes?

Because it’s not.

“Obviously, being an elite athlete is a new lifestyle from 50 years ago,” said Alysia Montano, who ran at the U.S. championships when she was eight months pregnant, then won the 600-meter indoor title six months after having her daughter.

“But we’re finding out what being a career woman and a mother looks like and there are so many avenues. We have that opportunity and we are capable,” Montano added. “We are so much more than able.”

  Baby doesn't spell end of anything for Serena © Provided by USA Today

Yes, having a baby changes a woman’s body in ways she can’t imagine until she’s gone through it, and it takes time to recover. But studies have shown pregnancy can actually make women stronger, both mentally and physically, and there is ample anecdotal evidence to back that up.

Serena Williams posts adorable message to unborn baby on social media

  Serena Williams posts adorable message to unborn baby on social media Serena Williams is one of the most recognized and decorated figures in sports. To add to the cuteness, Williams wrote a beautiful message to her unborn baby on her Instagram from “the world’s oldest number one, to the world’s youngest number one.

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Paula Radcliffe won the New York Marathon less than a year after having her first child. Sydney Leroux became the latest of the U.S. women’s “soccer moms” last weekend, scoring in her first game in almost two years. Kim Clijsters won three of her four Grand Slam titles after having her first child.

Heck, Kerri Walsh Jennings won her third consecutive Olympic gold medal in beach volleyball while pregnant with her third child. Pick a sport, any sport, and you will find women who resumed their careers after having children.

And there’s no reason they shouldn’t. But the double standard, that insistence on treating women as if it’s 1950 rather than 2017, persists.

“I don’t know why we do that to women and men don’t get that same sort of backlash,” Montano said. “I can be just as ambitious and driven as I was before. I didn’t all the sudden turn off this person who existed for 28 years before I had (my daughter).”

Williams has spent her entire career taking a wrecking ball to the stereotypes that limit and diminish women, female athletes in particular. She is strong. She is powerful. She is fierce. She takes a backseat to no one and makes no apologies for it.

Serena 'disappointed' by racist remark from Nastase about unborn child

  Serena 'disappointed' by racist remark from Nastase about unborn child Serena Williams won't stand for racist comments made toward her unborn child by retired tennis player Ilie Nastase. "Let's see what color it has. Chocolate with milk?" Nastase said of the child between Williams and her fiance, Alex Ohanian, during a Fed Cup news conference, according to ESPN.

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  Baby doesn't spell end of anything for Serena © Provided by USA Today

She has won 10 of her 23 Grand Slam titles since turning 30, an age that used to be the death knell for a female tennis player’s career. She overcame blood clots in her lungs, a condition that could have killed her.

And in January, Williams won the Australian Open while she was in her first trimester — by all accounts, the most miserable time in a pregnancy. Never dropped a set on her way to the title, either, and had to beat big sister Venus in the final.

If Williams wants to resume playing after she has her baby, and her publicist made it clear she most definitely does, woe to anyone who suggests otherwise.

A baby brings challenges for any new parent. Having to prove she’s as good or committed an athlete as she was before should not be one of them.

***

Follow USA TODAY Sports columnist Nancy Armour on Twitter @nrarmour

Children of the fire: Babies born during Fort McMurray wildfire bring joy amid chaos .
As she lay in a strange bed that night in a shabby hotel room, feeling those first painful contractions, Monique Brunet wondered what remained of the fire-ravaged city she'd escaped just hours before.The next morning, her family completed their journey to safety, and Brunet gave birth to her daughter, Brielle, in an Edmonton hospital.

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