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The number of cuttings is increasing as compared to natural births. In our country, the birth rate is around 30 percent, which is unfortunately very high.

In the United States, cesarean section is the most common operation. Even in the '70s, the birth rate was 2-3 percent with cesarean section, by the end of the nineties, this ratio had risen to 25 percent. According to Kohen's research, the rising tendency is not so much related to the increasing number of birth complications as it is to the proliferation of litigations against childbirth. It is a good idea to look at the possible effects of the operation with the unconcealed intentions that we may contribute to the increase in the number of children born with cupping as quickly and as well as possible.

Unintended Effects

When you fall short of the effects of cesarean section, it is always worthwhile to make a difference between planned and unplanned operations at the outset. Unplanned cesarean section is more stressful and more traumatic because it adds to the birth complication that ultimately leads to cesarean section.
Clinical research on the undesirable effects of cesarean section is widespread. There are direct symptomatic manifestations and traumatic injuries over a long period of time. Direct effects include long-term neonatal distress, traumatic fatigue, difficulties with breastfeeding, sleep disorders, indigestion, chills, and loss of physical contact.
Among the long-term effects are manifesting problems of coping, regaining, fear of relationships, inferiority, sense of consciousness, impairments. Look at the most typical disturbances!

Foreign hands

His most powerful symptom is the removal of the physical contact mentioned above. Remember, babies born with cesarean section will end up in foreign hands for a long time. This is the first, most decisive moment of our lives. Touching babies is mostly cold, impersonal, powerful and painful. In addition, touch is not independent of the context of the operation, since the intervention itself involves anxiety, there is always a risk to the operation. The cameraman's tense state of mind is also reflected in the baby's grasp. Because speed, so time is of the utmost importance in cesarean section, the subject rarely respects the baby's feelings and desires when it comes to receiving a weak, affectionate message.
Switching from one world to another offers the analogy of life and death. Adding to this is the fact that babies are usually examined for longer and more thoroughly (they and their mother count as surgical cases), which means more frequent, more intense and more painful physical contact.

Connective disorder

As a typical "germinal" symptom, the following description of contact stripping occurs in the literature as a shade page for children with cesarean section. Breaking the link leads to a disorder of coping, which also occurs in childhood and adulthood.
These children and adults, according to their conscious attitudes, may be weak and very anxious, but unconsciously inclined to touch. They're scared of what they're really desperate for. The object of the valley is also believed to be unpredictable.
One mother described her toddler's dying behavior as follows: "As soon as I took it with me, the whole body was twisted, her arms widened, and her whole body stretched." In discussing the consequences of this, we are also writing about how to cure these traumas.