A birth-related topic that is rarely discussed in medical school is childbirth pain.
While doctors often prescribe analgesics to help with the pain of childbirth, it’s often not known that they can also help with other health problems related to the birth process.
The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists recently published a report on pain, the most common health problem experienced by women during childbirth.
There are no scientific studies to back up this claim, but studies done on the topic have shown that the pain experienced during childbirth is not as acute as many assume.
A new study has found that the symptoms of childbirth pain can be treated with a painkiller called oxycodone.
“When oxycodones are used to relieve pain in childbirth, they can help ease nausea and other side effects associated with childbirth, as well as lower the risk of postpartum depression and postpartus hemorrhage,” the authors of the study write.
In addition to the oxycodona and other pain medications, some women use birth control pills to prevent pregnancy.
The pills can be prescribed by a doctor to reduce the chances of birth complications or for preventing miscarriage.
When a woman begins using birth control, the painkillers are absorbed into her bloodstream, which is how the painkiller is taken up by the nerves.
Oxycodone can block this process, reducing the pain and preventing the pain medication from entering the bloodstream.
According to the American College, birth control has been shown to reduce postpartums depression and pregnancy rates.
One study of birth-control users found that those who had used birth control for at least five years were more likely to report less depression than those who did not use birth controls.
For more information on birth-pain and birth-care, see the following articles: Birth-Related Articles