New and expectant mothers in England will be better able to get help with mental health problems next year, according to NHS England.
More than £ 20 million will be spent on services in underserved areas of the country.
The announcement follows the pledges to improve aid to mothers through both former Prime Minister David Cameron and, more recently, Theresa May.
This new financing will grow to £ 40m in 201
One in five women will experience a perinatal mental health problem that is freely defined as one that occurs either during pregnancy or within one year of birth.
The most common problem is depression or anxiety, but perinatal problems involve a variety of conditions
The NHS advises that if left untreated, they have significant and long-lasting effects on the woman and her family as well long-lasting effects on the emotional, social and cognitive development of children.
But in 2014, services in England were very patchy, with only 3% of the country claiming good access to care.
In 2016, NHS England announced that £ 40 million would be spent on more nurses, psychologists and psychiatrists to support mothers and families in both the home and maternity wards.
The teams may also include social workers, occupational therapists and nannies
So far, more than 7,000 women are said to have resorted to specialized help through new or expanded services.
Health officials say the release of another £ 23 million should result in pregnant women and new mothers across England receiving access to specialist care and support by April next year.
Claire Murdoch, National Director of Mental Health at NHS England, says that mental illness does not discriminate.
"It can happen to anyone at any time and it disturbs life not just for mothers, but for the whole family, which is why we are absolutely committed to advancing improvements in care and ensuring that this important area of mental health is still on Importance Wins Attention That Worth It.
"What we are seeing now is evidence-based NHS services growing in parts of the country where there has been limited or no supply."
Prof. Wendy Burn, president of the Royal College of Psychiatrists, also welcomed the new funding.
"We are pleased to have been able to work closely with NHS England and Health Education England to provide the much-needed perinatal mental health workforce." Future supply, "she said.
"This 100% of psychiatrists who have or have completed our perinatal scholarship program will have perinatal psychiatric counseling in their local areas is fantastic.
" This, together with the new wave of targeted funding, will help to ensure that new and expectant mothers will have access to subject-specific perinatal community services in each part of England until April 2019.
Justine Roberts, founder of Mumsnet, said the new funding could make a big difference to many women  "Mumsnet's campaign for better postnatal care has highlighted the range of perinatal mental health problems and shown how many women Fight with symptoms that make them feel miserable or worse.
"The additional care in this crucial area is so important and we hope that makes a real difference in helping pregnant women and new mothers."