Birthing is a unique experience unlike any other experience not only for a woman but also their close ones. It makes you stretch yourself far beyond imagination. It is quite challenging for you at first and your family to deal with this beautiful responsibility of adding a new member to your family. There this nothing compared to the joy, which motherhood brings to your life. It is a sign of how healthy your body is and how you have grown as a woman. It is a 4 stage process you need to go through to give birth to your child.

At Currae Hospital we help you go through all the 4 stages of birthing with personal smoothly.


Currae woman specialist hospital supports women healthcare throughout their lifelong journey from puberty to childbearing age to menopause and beyond. It offers the latest services in women’s healthcare in a hassle-free environment to ensure a joyful experience. The facilities involving cutting-edge technologies and the infrastructure to provide high-quality treatment with precision. The Currae hospital has the specialized team of doctors holding a decade old experience dealing with the issues of infertility.


We guarantee that the price you are given will include everything from the procedure itself, to the cost of your overnight stay and after care appointments – there are no hidden costs.



1. What are the stages of birthing?

There are four stages of labor.

First stage: Thinning (effacement) and opening (dilation) of the cervix

During the first stage of labor, contractions help your cervix to thin and begin to open. This is called effacement and dilation. In this stage, your cervix will widen to about 10 centimeters.

Second stage: Your baby moves through the birth canal

The second stage of labor begins when the cervix is completely dilated and closes after the birth of your baby. Contractions push the baby down the birth canal, and you may feel intense pressure, like an urge to have a bowel movement.

Third stage: Afterbirth

The contraction of your uterus continues even after the birth of your child to push out the placenta. The takes about 5 to 15 minutes for the placenta to deliver after the baby arrives.

Fourth Stage: Recovery

It is highly recommended for you to start nursing after you have delivered your baby as early nursing may help you to decrease the amount of bleeding.

2. What are the risks involved in Birthing?

There are various risks involved even after successful completion of pregnancy period.

Following are the possible causes of failure during birthing.

  1. Fetal Distress

Fetal distress term is often used to describe the slow heart rate of a baby that does not get back to normal after the contraction.

  1. Breech Position

It is where the baby is positioned in the uterus head up, bottom down; sideways; or feet first.

  1. Placenta Previa

It is when the placenta is covering the cervix.

  1. Meconium Aspiration

Meconium is present in amniotic fluid the baby has inhaled. This can cause breathing complications.

  1. Nuchal Cord

The umbilical cord is wrapped around the baby’s neck.

  1. Cephalopelvic Disproportion (CPD)

The baby’s head is too big to pass through the mother’s pelvis, resulting in failure to progress.

Any such risk involved during the procedure leads to immediate caesarian section.

3. What are my options in Birthing?

Vaginal births and Cesarean births are the only two ways to deliver a baby, but there are variations on each. While some mothers opt for water births. Whether this is an option for you depends on your health, as well as your baby’s health. In some cases, your doctor will recommend you the procedure most suitable for your baby and you.

4. Is Birthing difficult if I am carrying twins?

Birthing is not that difficult in case of twins as you may feel. It completely depends on the type of procedure your doctor feels is more comfortable for you. Most twin births are done by Cesarean section, and you will be given medication to help with the pain. A natural, vaginal childbirth can be twice as painful but still, vary from patient to patient.

5. Do I need a birth plan?

Not necessarily, but it is never a bad idea to have one. Birth plans are designed to help an expectant mother keep control of a potentially unexpected situation. It gives everyone, including family, friends, doctors, and other medical personnel, an idea what you want before, during, and after labor.



  • Why Haven’t We Been Able to Conceive Yet?
  • What Treatment Do You Recommend First, and How Long Will We Try This?
  • Are There Side Effects to This Treatment?
  • What is Your Success Rate With This Treatment

6. What positions can I deliver my baby in?

There are several different positions you can be in during labor and birth to help you relieve pain and discomfort. These positions include lying on your back, lying on your side, sitting, standing upright, squatting, or on your hands and knees.

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