birth

(redirected from cesarean birth)
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Synonyms for birth

Synonyms for birth

one's ancestors or their character or one's ancestral derivation

noble rank or status by birth

to give birth to

Synonyms for birth

References in periodicals archive ?
In fact, the vaginal-delivery attempts resulted in more inflammation of the uterine lining than cesarean births did, says study coauthor Mark B.
The analysis included all births to California residents during 1996-2000 for which the mother had a previous cesarean birth (i.
Results Women receiving misoprostol had a lower cesarean birth rate than controls (15% vs 21.
Many factors account for rising cesarean birth rates.
Recent Trends in Cesarean Birth and Trial of Labor in the United States.
Florida obstetricians seek the assistance of all stakeholders, citizens, legislators and responsible members of the media in our ongoing efforts not only to lower premature and Cesarean birth rates, but also to reach the more lofty goals of reducing maternal and perinatal mortality and morbidity in our state.
In most published studies, 60-80%--roughly 3 to 4 out of 5--women who have previously undergone cesarean births can successfully give birth vaginally (American Pregnancy Association, VBAC).
Make sure the class has a well-rounded curriculum including breathing and relaxation training interspersed with informative topics like stages of labor, pain control options, baby care, cesarean birth and other topics.
After adjustment for these factors, the odds of pregnancy-related death remained significantly higher among women who had had a cesarean birth than among women who had delivered vaginally (odds ratio, 3.
Researchers have suggested exposure to viruses in utero, infant milk consumption, poor hygiene, and even cesarean birth as possible causes.
On a personal note, my first child who was born in 1970 was a breech vaginal delivery when the cesarean birth rate was 5%.
The cesarean birth rate rose for the seventh straight year, reaching its all time high.
The odds of perinatal death for this group are more than 11 times those associated with a planned repeat cesarean birth and more than twice those among infants born to other multiparous women who do not plan a cesarean delivery; however, the odds are similar to those among infants of nulliparous women who do not expect to deliver by this method.
The purpose of this paper is to present a detailed systemic review of current literature related to doula support during labor; specifically to determine if having the supportive interventions provided by a doula decreases the use of analgesics during labor and decreases the likelihood of having a cesarean birth.