Hunter McGrady says she was ‘getting it on right next to the ole crib' during the first 6 months of her son's life

Hunter McGrady, 29, opened up about the realities of pregnancy sex in the latest episode of her podcast, Model Citizen.

"I'm very pregnant. Feeling very, like, you kind of get to this feeling of just full, like you're constantly full, but you're so ravenously hungry, because you're like feeding for two. But your stomach feels full. And so it's just this weird dichotomy of, what am I? And that kind of relieves me, my husband is always trying to jump my bones," she said. "When you're feeling that extra fullness, and then you pair that with a man who is trying to get at it at all times of the day, OK? It's exhausting."

McGrady shares 1-year-old son Hudson with her husband, Brian Keys, and is currently pregnant with their second child.

This content is not available due to your privacy preferences.
Update your settings here to see it.

She went on to dish about how frequently she and her husband have sex and how it has changed when they became parents.

"Now it's more like, once a week, twice a week, maybe if I'm feeling like I'm really wanting to wife it the f*** up. But the thing is, it's so different, right?" she said. "The whole topic around sex while plus-size is so it's so important because so many of us deal with it. It's a different vibe. But then also sex while pregnant, just those two things are so interesting. And so much goes into it."

Later in the podcast, McGrady shared how intimacy remained important in her marriage even after her son was born.

"For the first six months of Hudson's life, mom and dad were getting it on right next to the ole crib," she said.

This content is not available due to your privacy preferences.
Update your settings here to see it.

The no-holds-barred episode also delved into the practicalities of being intimate in a larger body.

"Being plus-size in general ... You see some plus-size models, and they have like a very toned little tummy. I'm like, no, mine is just flabbier and it just goes everywhere. And then also add pregnancy. Talk about getting in the way, but also listen, [the man] asked for it, you're gonna get it; you're gonna get it all. OK?" said McGrady, who says she doesn't shy away from lifting her stomach when need be. "I'll literally be holding [my stomach] up to the chest, OK? So my arms are shaking because I'm doing an exercise holding, let's just call a spade a spade, quite a lot of pounds on my arms and now you kind of have to move things around. But here's the thing also, it's like if your man or woman likes that, they know that that's going to be what it is. You know what you're signing up for and you know what you're gonna get."

She also explored the intimate insecurities that can come after childbirth and its impact on sexual self-confidence.

"There's again this like stigma of, 'Oh, I was pregnant and now my body looks different and it's loose, and I have stretch marks and I have this, that and the other thing,' and for some women even downstairs is like looser, right? Like, for me, I know if I cough, or if I laugh too much, I will like literally pee a little bit. And so I think that that's another thing that obviously makes you know, women insecure. But the thing is our bodies are so powerful and so sexy," she said. "Any man or woman, if they're with you, they know what you look like, right? We are trying so hard to hide ourselves in this society ... I think we also live in a society where it's like, 'Oh, let's have sex with the lights off,' as if our partner doesn't see us every single day, every single waking moment."

McGrady, who has been vocal about her journey with self-love and body acceptance for years, shared that she had to relearn many self-love lessons during and after her first pregnancy.

"After you have a baby ... you really meet yourself again. I met myself, for so many years, I worked on myself and my body image before being pregnant. And then I had this new body being pregnant, I had to meet myself again and be like, 'Whoa, who is this person? She looks different than what I'm used to,' and then postpartum, you look different," she explained. "So I think really kind of honing in and tuning in to who you are now and like what your body has to offer, which is the same exact things that it did before, it just may look a little bit different. But not to say that that's not sexy. Like that is sexy. You just gave life. Sorry, that's powerful."

Wellness, parenting, body image and more: Get to know the who behind the hoo with Yahoo Life's newsletter. Sign up here.