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It's major surgery which increases the risks a lot and you will be in pain afterwards with a increased risk for infections but you get painkillers and know when it will happen. With a vaginal birth you will be in more pain during and don't know how long it will take but will feel better afterwards and recover quicker so there are plus and minus for both of them. With a C-section there's also a recommended limit on how many children you can have (3 where I live) since the uterus is cut open every time and there will be scars.
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A C-Section is performed on pregnant women. Normally, they get C-Sections if they are having problems giving birth, or there will be serious complications of a normal birth. …The woman goes to surgery where they put her to sleep and cut open her stomach and uterus. They remove the baby and sew her back up. There is always risk for infection, and there is normally a scar left afterwards. C-Section is the shortened form of "caesarean section".
Because Julius Caesar was the first person in history to be born through this process. But back in those days, the mother did not survive the process
Doctors have always stated that once you have one c-section you should always give birth using this method. However a study has found that there is only a 1 percent risk if yo…u choose to go vaginal.
If you are referring to the alternate way a baby is born, It's called a "Caesarean section". It was a procedure they practiced mother's when they died during child birth so th…ey didn't have to bury the baby (basically) alive. This site should explain it if you really want to know! :) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Caesarean_section
Not always, there are women who tries to have a vaginal birth after their first C-section but that is also up to the doctor. When having a c-section there will be a scar and t…hat scar can burst during labor and with every c-section the scar gets thicker and more vulnerable. That is why they say you always have to stick to c-sections.
my regular period started about 2 months after my c-section
Ranch. Depends on what your hungry for.
Well actually, C-sections usually happen unexpectedly. If there are unexpected complications during labor that could pose a danger to the mother and/or child, then a C-section… is used
Depends on what your doctor tells you. Mostly, women who just had a C-section have to wait at least 2 weeks before resuming normal activities.
Opinion 1: I think both are easy to use an manipulate although i have never written a c++ program other than hello world but to know c++ you have to know c and c is a standa…rd high level language which is easy to grasp Opinion 2: C++ is easier in the end because it is a revised version of the old c language. It is not required to learn C first before learning C++ because you pick up bad habits and when you move to C++, those habits will be hard to get rid of. C++ is a lot more powerful and accurate, it is harder at first but with time it will be a lot easier and more organized than c. In conclusion, C is easier to learn but not recommended to learn. I highly recommend people to go straight to C++ to pick up only good habits, then go back to C if you're curious how it works.
For most operations, Java is much simpler. Java was made to be easy to learn and remember.
Java is considerably easier than C++.
I have had four c-sections, and will be having my fifth in July. All my incisions were what is commonly called a "bikini cut," or a horizontal incision just above the pubic bo…ne. This is the most common type performed today. Years ago, a vertical incision was used, and it placed limits on the number of surgeries that could be done subsequently, because it made the uterus much weaker (and made going into labor much riskier). The risk of uterine rupture still exists with a horizontal incision, but the risk is not as high. Occasionally, in extreme emergencies, a surgeon will have to make a vertical incision in order to save time getting the baby out, and if you've had this king of incision, your doctor will definitely tell you what kind of restrictions you have on getting pregnant and how many surgeries you can tolerate. I had a different provider for the first surgery than I did for the last three, but they both said the same thing--if you've had a horizontal incision, and if you've healed right, you're pretty much ready to get pregnant again and have another c-section. Other providers may feel differently, depending on their personal experience--and it's a good idea to get your doctor's opinion, especially since he or she did the surgery and knows any complications you may have had. Usually doctors don't start worrying about numbers of surgeries until you've had more than one. That's when the doctor can see how you personally react to such major surgery. If you have had complications in the past, or if you have abnormal scarring, or there are any other concerns, the doctor will let you know and help you decide what course to take in the future. I had a lot of internal scarring (called "adhesions") from my third c-section. Abdominal scarring is not uncommon in abdominal surgery, and complications are rare. My doctor had to remove the scar tissue, which made my surgery take longer. However, he said everything looked fine, and he didn't see any reason to limit our options for the future. In my experience, if you've had a normal, uncomplicated c-section, you've healed successfully, and you've got your doctor's OK, you will be fine to go ahead and have another child within a time frame you and your partner feel is right for you.
You don't always have to have a repeat C-Section. In fact for most women a VBAC (Vaginal Birth After Cesarean) is a far safer option. Find a health care provider (doctor or mi…dwife) who supports VBAC and have the birth that is best for you and your baby.
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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.