Answers to the questions

Why is there so much cesarean section?

In the United States, in 2010, the most complete, thorough analysis of cupcaping was ever completed. The exam is looking for the answer to why the rate of surgery is so high.

The essence of the study is that after a cupcake, it is unreasonable to decide automatically on the next cupcake. Currently, defects in mycobacteria are one of the most common causes of repeated cesarean section.

Here are the details:
- Between 1990 and 1996, the proportion of cuttings increased to 21 percent by 2007, rising again to 32 percent.
- Between 2003 and 2006, the proportion of physicians who have become abstinent from a natural birthrate increased by 26 percent.
- Since 2003, the proportion of repeat cuttings has increased by 89% in pregnant women with a low risk (non-pregnant pregnancy, cephalopod, single fetus, 37 weeks of age).
- Despite the fact that a professional recommendation allows for natural birth, 92% of women who have given birth to a baby have given birth to a baby again in 2006.
- Among those who could try it, 74 percent succeeded.
- Maternal mortality is three times as high for programmed cesarean section (13.4 cases per 100,000 births) as for mothers who may have a problem (3.8 cases per 100,000 births).
- The average incidence of welding is 325 cases per 100,000 births, but the risk increases to 778 after a prior scan, while the same ratio is increased to 100,000 births, so the increment is that the risk is multiplied by birth. The quest for two or more cups raises the frequency of welding to 100,000 births by 1590.
"There was no example of the mother dying from a weld, but six percent of the welds were fetal deaths and births." Another study of 33,000 people found that in 12 cases, fetal or neonatal fetal death occurred.