Childbirth booth camp, natural childbirth, childbirth care, childbearing families
A childbirth boot camp offers information and knowledge on natural childbirth as well as other topics related with childbirth and care. These camps are mainly designed for educational purposes. This paper provides an examination of current trends in Childbirth Education. In this regard, the principle of critical thinking, research as well as evidence based practices are used in an effort to generate a meaningful teaching plan for childbearing families.
[...] Linn, J. G., Wilson, D. R., & Fako, T. (2012). The Implications of Changing Family Structure for Childbirth and Childbirth Education. International Journal of Childbirth Education, 19-26. Linn, J. G., Wilson, D. R., & Fako, T. T. (2015). Historical Role of the Father: Implications for Childbirth Education. International Journal of Childbirth Education, 12-18. [...]
[...] In the class, topics relating to pregnancy and childbirth were taught. Discussions on the same were conducted with the aim of equipping first time expectant mothers and their partners with knowledge and information on how to handle childbirth. The class constituted various practices. Comfort was ensured to allow healthy stay and learning especially given the much time allocated for all the lessons. The majority of the learners were Caucasian couples with the exception of one African American couple in the classroom. [...]
[...] All the participants were well equipped with substantial knowledge on childbirth by the end of the lesson. Teaching Plan While the class went on smoothly tackling various topics about childbirth, nothing was mentioned or even discussed regarding the issue of preeclampsia. Preeclampsia as a topic is generally a pregnancy disorder. It is thus important to structure a lesson plan for the topic. It is a critical topic for clients in order to know the possible characteristics of the disorder, the signs and symptoms, as well as possible ways of avoiding the disorder. [...]
[...] Generally, the signs are hardly specific. Convulsions are even common in pregnancy (Valente & Economy, 2013). Risks As an expectant mother, the possible risk factors should be on your fingertips. The key known risk factors for preeclampsia include (Valente & Economy, 2013): Having never given birth Cases of diabetes mellitus Suffering from kidney diseases Suffering from chronic hypertension Previous history of preeclampsia Family history of the disease and, Obesity among others Causes Preeclampsia may be attributed to various causes although there are no specifically defined causes. [...]
[...] Valente, A. M., & Economy, K. E. (2013). Preeclampsia. Circulation, 128(17), e344 - e345. [...]
using our reader.