Your little girl, Scarlett, is 16 months old already! Has the time flown?You know, it's funny, the early days go so fast, and being here on the Pampers Road Show, seeing all these babies, makes me really miss those baby moments! It's very hard work
It has been confirmed that women will be given the right to choose a Caesarean section birth on the NHS.The guidelines issued today by the National Institute for Clinical Excellence (NICE) state that pregnant women can now opt for a C-section, even
the Theatre waiting to meet you. You were born at 00.35 on September 6th, 2008. I came around at about 12.45am and you were nowhere to be seen.I thought something had happened to you and was starting to panic when I noticed an incubator in the corner
if they are able to give birth naturally. At present, about a quarter of all babies in the UK are delivered by C-section, with women only put forward for the procedure if there is a high risk in natural childbirth. These guidelines, due to be published next month
for Caesarean sections, which now account for almost a quarter of births, more than double the number 30 years ago. The operation costs the NHS around £2,500 each, compared with the £750 figure for a natural birth.Expectant mothers will also be informed
hypno-births and the pushing phase is more like a flowing into the world. The mother's body is so relaxed that the baby just flows out'.For further information or to book a session with Monica Black call 020 7419 2211 or visit www.hampsteadhypnotherapy.com.
Obstetrician Leonie says:Giving birth to your baby naturally after one C-section is called a VBAC – vaginal birth after Caesarean section.If there were complications with the first baby that are likely to happen again, a planned Caesarean birth
Obstetrician Leonie says:Symphysis pubis dysfunction or SPD is a condition caused by relaxation of ligaments in the pelvis, probably due to hormones causing the pelvis to loosen up in preparation for giving birth. SPD gets more common as a woman has more babies, but having a big ...
A quarter of babies born in the UK are currently delivered by Caesarean section. About 15% are emergency Caesareans, where complications arise during labour. The remainder are planned, where it's decided in advance that a C-section is the safest way
child after a C-section. You can give birth naturally after a C-section, but many women find they are offered a planned Caesaerean second time around. There is a one in 200 risk that your scar will rupture during labour, requiring an emergency Caesearean