What would you like to do?
Yes, you can, but it is something you should discuss with your obstetrician. First, you have to consider the reasons for the previous cesarian sections. If they wer…e one time problems (breech presentation, placenta previa), then a vaginal birth is something to consider. If your previous cesarians were done for obstructed labor, a small pelvis, "CPD," dysfunctional labor, or other conditions which are likely to recur, it may not be a good idea. A uterus with a scar on it is much more likely to rupture (burst open) during labor, and this can cause fetal distress or death. However, even there is a less than 1% chance of this happening, it is still a possibility, and one with potentially catastrophic consequences. The type of scar is important. If you wish to attempt VBAC, you will want to make sure your previous surgeries were done with low-transverse incisions on the uterus. You cannot tell what sort of incision you had by looking at the scar on your belly--you need to consult the operative record or ask the doctor who performed it. A previous low transverse uterine incision does not cut into the body of the uterus, and is least like to rupture. A vertical, low vertical, or "classical" incision, which goes up and down on the uterus, and is performed for complicated presentation (transverse), prematurity (undeveloped lower uterine segment), unusual blood vessels, or scarring and/or adhesions from previous surgery, is much more likely to rupture, and is a contraindication to labor. Mind you, cesarean section also holds risks for the mother and baby. It is major abdominal surgery and has a maternal mortality rate 2 to 4 times that of vaginal birth. Cesarean births can lead to trouble bonding and breastfeeding. But, when compared to VBAC, the risks of maternal morbidity and mortality are similar. Most doctors will not induce someone with two previous cesarians (because of an even higher risk of rupture than natural labor), but will allow labor to proceed naturally in a hospital setting. If you wish to try and deliver vaginally after two cesarian sections, this should be done in a hospital (not birthing center) that can perform an immediate cesarian section in case of an emergency. If you've delivered vaginally prior to your cesarian section, this would increase the likelihood of a successful VBAC (vaginal birth after cesarian).
Yes you can, without a doubt. I am a doula, and I have seen many, many successful ones!
Yes. Most doctors will recommend you have a c- section, but I had a v-bac (vaginal birth after Cesarean section) following 2 c- sections and did fine. The delivery of my third… child went very well, without complication and the recovery was much faster and easier.
Natural child birth is when the baby is born by coming out of the mother's vagina. A C-section is when the baby is surgically removed due to labor complications or the labor b…ecoming life-threatening to the mother or child
You can not really say one or the other. It all depends on the circumstances and what happens during the birth. Some women have a very easy childbirth with little pain while… others have a long, hard labor and may have complications with the childbirth causing more pain. As for a C-section, it is surgery, so you will have pain because of the surgery and having stitches. Again, it also depends on how the C-section goes. If it is an emergency C-section and the mother has also been in labor, there is more pain.
Yes. Its called a V-BAC (Vaginal Birth After C-section)
Natural birth. It takes a very long time to recover from a C-section and once the anesthesia wears off, the mother will be in a lot of pain for a very long time.
Both are pretty well-known, but c-sections are usually only performed when there are dangerous complications present during the labor
Actually, once the site of the procedure has totally healed, it is safe to have a natural birth at any time
Yes, natural births can happen after c-sections. Most of the c-sections performed today are only if there are complications during the labor that can threaten the mother and/o…r the child
Yes you can, it is called a VBAC (vaginal birth after cesarean). Some doctors won't perform them so find a doctor that will allow them. But yes, they are definitely possible.
depend on the reason why you did have 4 times c-sections. if it is related to your medical problem of giving birth naturally, so you have low chance to do it...
maybe after 1to 2 years. If you have a smaller baby with a vertex presentation.
No. Overall, caesarean sections are reserved for when the mother/baby are in distress, or there is some other sort of complication. With a C-Section, there is no pus…hing. Anesthesia is administered to prevent pain. However, there are steps to prevent pain in vaginal deliveries as well. The recovery from a C-section takes much longer than traditional birth. A C-section is an actual surgical procedure, and there will be incisions and stitches. Skin and muscles will have to heal. There is the risk of an infection.