I just had a baby girl in June of 2010. I do know that my OB, had taken my intestines out of my stomach to free room for my baby girl, but the intestines were not dis-attached from my body. I know that every woman is different, so there may be many different decisions made during a c section delivery, by the doctor. Every stomach and uterus is different, especially if the woman has already had a child, multiple children or a previous c section delivery. I had a friend laugh at me when I told her that happened to me, and she still doesn't believe me....LOL... however, I believe my Doctor Who explained to me the details, and my husband who saw it all...
Depends on what your doctor tells you and on how fast your incisions are healing
i had a cesarean and my obstertrician said 10 to 12 weeks so dont worry
it is the process of cutting the fallopian tubes of the woman.
C-sections are scheduled to be done before labor begins. Contractions can cause many complications in a cesarean delivery. If labor is stalled and an emergency c-section is required, the dilation is not relevant.
I have had 3 pregnancies. I had a c section with the first and had pain at the scar site in both of my other pregnancies. I would say that it is not an uncommon finding. The tissue has been cut and will reconnect to heal but it is not ever going to be the same again. As the growth occurs during pregnancy it stretches the muscle wall and it can be painful...
I just had a baby girl in June of 2010. I do know that my OB, had taken my intestines out of my stomach to free room for my baby girl, but the intestines were not dis-attached from my body. I know that every woman is different, so there may be many different decisions made during a c section delivery, by the doctor. Every stomach and uterus is different, especially if the woman has already had a child, multiple children or a previous c section delivery. I had a friend laugh at me when I told her that happened to me, and she still doesn't believe me....LOL... however, I believe my doctor who explained to me the details, and my husband who saw it all...
for subcutaneuous layer 0 or 2,0 vicryl or prolene and for skin if needed 0 or 2,0 nylon or prolene
At this time, there are no known areas that require dogs to pay any amount of money for medical treatments. However, most practitioners will request a fee of the dog's owner, varying greatly depending on a number of details - it is best to ask one's local practitioner for a more specific price.
maybe after 1to 2 years. If you have a smaller baby with a vertex presentation.
Sodium citrate, citric acid, Metoclopramide Hydrochloride & Rantildie Hydrochloride
The first thing to remember is, your medical decisions are up to YOU.
There are certainly women out there who have had VBACs after 2, 3 or more cesareans. Your risk of uterine rupture does go up with multiple cesareans, but then your risks also increase the more cesareans you have. It's up to you which set of risks you are comfortable with. There is not a lot of information available on women who VBAC after so many cesareans probably because there is a small pool of women having that many children to begin with in the US.
Do your own research and make your own decision.
because the womb is contracting back to normal and you have just had all your womb, stomach muscles cut open stretched poked + pulled about and a baby dragged out by its feet then re-stitched. Then when the aneasetic wears off and the pain killers dont do much its bloody painfull!!
There are two major types of C-Sections. With the older style (classical incision), the uterine incision is from top to bottom. With the newer style, (low cervical transverse) the incision is made horizontally across the lower part of the uterus (a bikini cut). With the low cervical transverse, the chances of a VBAC (vaginal birth after c-section) is very good. With the classical incision, VBAC in contrindicated. The reason for this is that the upper portion of the uterusis the area that works the hardest during labor and has the greater stress. It also contains many more blood vessels. The previous incision weakens the uterus in this area and makes it much more likely to rupture. Because of the quantity of blood vessels, the amount of bleeding in the event of a uterine rupture makes it life threatening. The lower risk of rupture and the lower risk of excessive bleeding make VBAC after a transverse c-section make it a viable option.
Really depends upon the circumstances, complications, and the doctor's assessment of the baby's likely state at birth.
During a c-section your body still has pregnancy hormones and it makes it easier for the tubes to begin to heal themselves and reconnect
In the United States per year about 500 die from complications. The maternal mortality rate is between about 6 to 22 deaths per 100,000 births; about 1/3 of these deaths can be attributed to the procedure.
contact a veterinarian. they do it for different costs. but, if its really cheap, make sure they have a license
Recovery time depends on the patient and their pain/inflammation levels. Usually patients cannot do any kind of strenous activities (like lifting objects more than 10 pounds and walking up stairs) for up to 2 weeks