The UK’s top childbirth teacher is taking a stand against the stigma around childbirth.
In a series of videos posted to her YouTube channel, she shares her tips and techniques to help women feel confident and feel less pain during childbirth.
Many doctors and nurses would tell you that the best pain relief comes from breathing exercises and a good massage, but how often do you find out that these are the best ways to relieve a painful experience during childbirth?
“If you’ve ever tried any of these, you’ve probably had to go back to your birth room, where you’ll find a painful situation that you can’t escape,” she explains.
“You can’t control what happens to your body during childbirth, but you can control what you do during your pregnancy.”
The best way to cope with pain during pregnancy is to relax and be patient with it.
“The best thing you can do is just be with your body and do whatever you can to help make sure that your baby is safe during childbirth.”
How to stop pain during your birthWhile there are a few ways to reduce pain during the birth process, one of the most popular is to do gentle stretching exercises, which are a common method of reducing the pain during labour.
“When we stretch our body during pregnancy, we can help control the contractions and the blood flow, and help the baby breathe,” she says.
And if you’re pregnant again, there’s a chance that you’ll experience some pain afterwards, so you might want to stretch more. “
So if you’ve had a baby in the past, it’s probably time to stretch your body a little more.”
And if you’re pregnant again, there’s a chance that you’ll experience some pain afterwards, so you might want to stretch more.
“It’s also important to keep your hands in the same position during labour, so that your body doesn’t move around too much during labour.”
When the baby’s born, the contractures are released and you can move your hands and feet around to get comfortable with it, while you wait for the baby to be born.
“I find that when you have a newborn baby, you can usually relax and enjoy it,” she adds.
“As the baby is born, your body can be more relaxed and it’s easier to feel the birth.
And as the baby starts to grow, you may feel a lot more pain, so it’s good to rest up and take a break to get ready for labour.”
Find out more about childbirth here:What to do if you get pain during a labourHow to feel more comfortable during labourHow long it takes to recover from labourPain is usually caused by the contraction of the muscles of the uterus, and when a baby is delivered it has a similar muscle contraction.
“In a labour, there will be a period of time when you can feel a pain in your body.
It’s called the epidural, and you’ll feel a dull throbbing pain,” she advises.
But as soon as you get out of labour, the pain will return.
You can take some painkillers if you need to relieve it, or you can use a pain-reducing massage, which is usually recommended after the baby has been born.
This is a common way of getting your body to relax during labour as it helps to regulate blood flow and reduce the pain that comes with labour.
You can also try some breathing exercises, like yoga, and a massage, as these will also help reduce the amount of pressure on the uterus.
She also encourages people to drink plenty of fluids and exercise to help improve circulation and circulation in your lower body.
The best pain-killer for womenWhat to eat to ease painPainkillers and pain-killing products are generally recommended to treat pain, as they’re known to be effective.
However, a good number of women choose to use a combination of painkillers and herbal remedies to help them cope with their pain.
The best treatment is a combination, or multivitamin, of two or more pain-killers, such as ibuprofen, naproxen or aspirin, to help you feel more well and feel more relaxed.
Some people also choose to take a medicine that works for both the stomach and intestines, such like acetaminophen, which has been shown to help with pain and nausea, as well as pain and cramps.
These drugs also work by decreasing blood flow to the uterus and can help to reduce cramping, but they can be a bit difficult to use and can be expensive.
Women should also talk to their GP about taking a painkiller, as it’s common for people to have side effects that can cause serious side effects.
Find out what the best options for pain relief are for women and how they can help you to cope.
Find more stories from the Women’s Birth Day celebration at Women’s Week: