Birth Videos with Epidurals


Labor and Delivery | Natural Birth | No Epidural

Video taken from the channel: HeyChrishinda



Video taken from the channel: Jessica Elle


��Real Video Woman Giving Birth Naturally without Epidural -����The BabY is Born in his HOME ��

Video taken from the channel: El MILAGRO de la VIDA


Giving birth without an epidural Newborn Russia (E9)

Video taken from the channel: RT Documentary


Epidural injection procedure

Video taken from the channel: BabyCenter


Epidural Anaesthesia

Video taken from the channel: LHSCCanada



Video taken from the channel: Jenna Leiva

Baby Audrey’s Birth. Mom and dad share their epidural birth video with you. Episiotomy included but not visible. Baby Boy Tripp. This mom goes to the hospital with contractions and gets sent home, only to return 90 minutes later after her water broke. Charlotte’s Birth.

21 hours of labor, epidural, Pitocin, and an episiotomy. Live birth: Epidural. 8:16 min | 929,427 views Watch as she gives birth to her daughter with the help of her husband, doula, and medical team.

Video note: Contains medical situations and nudity. If you’re in a public place, consider watching it later. Prepare for labor and delivery with our free childbirth class.

An epidural eases labor pain by numbing the lower body. Watch one laboring mom get the procedure done. Track your baby’s development with the world’s #1 preg.

Birth video: Epidural birth. WARNING: GRAPHIC CONTENT. Watch a young mom give birth to her first child with the help of an epidural. 09 June 2018 0 Comment.

Source: Youtube/GabeandJesss WARNING: GRAPHIC CONTENT. Watch a young mom give birth to her first child with the help of an epidural. Epidural live birth. This video shows epidural live birth. Follow one mom in labor as she decides to get an epidural, feels the numbness set in, experiences pain-free pushing, and gives birth to a healthy baby.

Video Transcript/nNarrator: At first, mom-to-be Lisa thought she’d try labor without the help of an epidural. Natural labour and birth with birthing pool and epidural. Hi, my name’s Jess and I’m a family and travel blogger and vlogger. I’m a t.

Doctors give unbiased, helpful information on indications, contra-indications, benefits, and complications: Dr. Jenkins on birth videos with epidural: labor and delivery is quick and easy, but for most miserable and screaming at delivery without an epidural and a smile on their face. Narrator: For her son Safi’s birth, she was given pitocin to speed up labor, an epidural for pain management, and an episiotomy (a surgical cut to widen the vaginal opening).

This time, she’s planning a natural delivery without pain medication and other medical interventions at a birth. birth videos. birth videos. all hospital birth twins home birth birth center emotional unmedicated birth. hospital birth. emotional live birth!! failed epidural hospital birth. hospital birth. emotional live birth vlog | surprise gender. hospital birth. almost didn’t make it to the hospital. hospital birth. “I tell all my clients, even if you want an epidural, it’s good to know pain coping strategies because I know that epidurals aren’t foolproof,” says Carrie Murphy, a certified birth doula in.

List of related literature:

Here are the official guidelines on epidurals from ACOG: “Maternal request is sufficient medical indication for pain relief during labor.”

“Expecting 411 (4th edition): The Insider's Guide to Pregnancy and Childbirth” by Ari Brown, Michele Hakakha
from Expecting 411 (4th edition): The Insider’s Guide to Pregnancy and Childbirth
by Ari Brown, Michele Hakakha
Windsor Peak Press, 2017 watch?v=I0hwZGcmuic [accessed 19 September 2014] Epidural spinal anaesthesia.

“Perioperative Practice at a Glance” by Paul Wicker
from Perioperative Practice at a Glance
by Paul Wicker
Wiley, 2015

Anim-Somuah M, Smyth RM, Jones L. Epidural versus

“Obstetrics & Gynaecology: An Evidence-based Text for MRCOG, Third Edition” by David M. Luesley, Mark Kilby
from Obstetrics & Gynaecology: An Evidence-based Text for MRCOG, Third Edition
by David M. Luesley, Mark Kilby
CRC Press, 2016

There are occasional challenges with epidurals.

“Pregnancy, Childbirth, and the Newborn: The Complete Guide” by Janet Walley, Penny Simkin, Ann Keppler, Janelle Durham, April Bolding
from Pregnancy, Childbirth, and the Newborn: The Complete Guide
by Janet Walley, Penny Simkin, et. al.
Meadowbrook, 2016

Anim-Somuah M, Smyth RM, Jones L. Epidural versus nonepidural or no analgesia in labour.

“Evidence-Based Practice of Anesthesiology E-Book” by Lee A Fleisher
from Evidence-Based Practice of Anesthesiology E-Book
by Lee A Fleisher
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2013

MYELOSCOPY orientation within the fluid-filled subarachnoid space is easier and picture quality is better than in the epidural space.

“Equine Surgery E-Book” by Jorg A. Auer, John A. Stick
from Equine Surgery E-Book
by Jorg A. Auer, John A. Stick
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2018

At 6:00 I was ready to push, but with the epidural I couldn’t feel the urge, we had to watch the monitor to know when to

“The Body: Critical Concepts in Sociology” by Andrew Blaikie
from The Body: Critical Concepts in Sociology
by Andrew Blaikie
Routledge, 2003

For lumbosacral epidurals less volume is required.

“Veterinary Anesthesia and Analgesia: The Fifth Edition of Lumb and Jones” by Kurt A. Grimm, Leigh A. Lamont, William J. Tranquilli, Stephen A. Greene, Sheilah A. Robertson
from Veterinary Anesthesia and Analgesia: The Fifth Edition of Lumb and Jones
by Kurt A. Grimm, Leigh A. Lamont, et. al.
Wiley, 2015

Three—quarters (76%) encourage the presence of partners during caesarean birth with epidural anesthesia, and 16% encourage them even when a general anesthetic is used.

“The Canadian Encyclopedia” by James H. Marsh
from The Canadian Encyclopedia
by James H. Marsh
McClelland & Stewart, 1999

Epidural anesthesia also increases the risk of fetal malpresentation, neonatal hypotonia, neonates requiring bag and mask ventilation, and neonatal seizures.

“Labor and Delivery Nursing: Guide to Evidence-Based Practice” by Michelle Murray, PhD, RNC, Gayle Huelsmann, BSN, RNC
from Labor and Delivery Nursing: Guide to Evidence-Based Practice
by Michelle Murray, PhD, RNC, Gayle Huelsmann, BSN, RNC
Springer Publishing Company, 2008

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • Congratulatioms Mama!
    I’ve had the epidural 3 times and only once was it this smooth. You make it seem so easy. I’m due in one more month and excited to deliver this one with epidural again!!

  • I am nercous too because my labor comes fast and hope dr is there soon. The last time I was ready and the dr wasn’t there on time.

  • I am 32 and with a broken marriage from India. Just seeing this twisting my intestines in fear. I don’t know how I will I give birth to a child. Will I ever God help me. Pls my Lord.


  • Currently 34 weeks pregnant ���� being induced September 1st but fingers crossed she comes sooner but not TOO SOON. Congratulations mama! I love seeing other mamas give birth to their little blessings. I’m low key nervous to deliver in the middle of the covid life.

  • Good to see a birth which isn’t terribly painful looking! Never thought I’d see a nurse chewing gum during one though �� Is that normal?

  • I don’t know if it’s cold but I’m shaking while watching this. The birthing room, the IV’s, the nurses, everything brings back so much memories of my births. I have 4 going on 5; and they’re all back to back, a year apart from each other. Wish I would have vlogged all my births.

    Anyways, congratulations to you. ��

  • I’m due in September. I’m also so nervous about giving birth and you made it look so easy. �� The baby slipped out and I started crying. Congratulations mama.

  • My mom didn’t make a single peep or act like she was in pain when she had me. Then she was in pain when the doctor had to give her stitches XD he literally told her to shut up (it was funny to the both of them. He wasn’t being mean) lol

  • Wow! I just watched the video of the delivery of your 3rd baby (it was suggested by YT since I have been watching videos about induced deliveries) and surprise! you just had another one. Congratulations! The baby is beautiful and so are you. I am due with my 2nd on January 4th, but the Dr. wants to induce me before the year ends…

  • Omg!���� I’m going to give birth in max 4 months. My due date is march 12th. (In Noway) in diffrent places it is march 9th so WIERD. I’ 24weeks 3 days���� She might be born early, but we don’t know yet. Congratulations, it’s a cute little girl��

  • Thank you so much for sharing this Jenna!! I started crying when she came out. She’s so beautiful and this was such a beautiful experience to watch. I’ve been thinking about having a baby and what it would be like realistically and I really appreciate you sharing this. Lots of love and respect for being so brave and open, especially on a public forum. (hugs)

  • My daughters labour was in no pain what so ever easiest birth ever. My sons was traumatic induced at 18 years old and had horrible back labor

  • Beautiful delivery. You made it look easy. Congratulations. She is so beautiful. Her name is perfect. The pictures at the beginning with the kids holding her was absolutely perfect & gorgeous. May god bless you with many wonderful family memories. Ty for sharing.

  • I’m only watching because almost two years after having my daughter I’m having this horrible lower back pain that is isolated to where the epidural was inserted. Like it hurts so bad. I’ve tried cracking my back and getting the area massaged but nothing helps. Does anyone else experience this??

  • Ok so I always hear about women saying that the epidural causes back issues isn’t it something a chiropractor can work out or no??

  • When I had my epidural it was the worst I’d ever experienced. Only numbing half of my side, and never helped with the contractions at all. Sadly being unable to dialate I had a c section instead and with the spinal injection before the c section was the only thing that helped my contractions and stopped the pain.

  • I just want to thank mama kalaki,for making me a proud mother after 8 years of marriage.The doctor said I will never give birth because my tubes are tied,but she gave me a root and herbs pregnancy remedy,that made me conceive in less than a month (22 days).
    Contact her on: [email protected]

  • Epidural is a life saver yes it looks scary and the way they do it is scary but it helps.
    I had my first baby last year in March I was scared of the epidural but also didn’t want to feel labor pain I had my mom and husband with me the entire time when they numb the spot the only thing you feel is a little sting and the rest is no big deal.
    Bottom line epidural is scary but it’s worth it.

  • I got this done and didn’t feel a thing! I mean 0 pain once I was in labor I was begging for the epidural! It was amazing and a life saver and so worth it!

  • I was wondering cause my Aunt was saying that I should ask for an epidural as soon as the air and gas isn’t working as the epidural doctor isn’t called into the hospital until you ask for it and could take up to an hour for them to arrive so it’s better to ask for it earlier then you need rather then when the pain feel too much as you might have to deal with the pain that might get worse for up to an hour it might be less or might be abit more and if you wait too long by the time the epidural doctor comes in it might be too late and you mightn’t be able to get a epidural at that point but once you’re asking for it before the pain gets too much like if the gas and air isn’t working ask for it then and hopefully they’ll arrive either just before the pain gets too much or just as it gets to that point now this is through my Aunt’s personal experience with her four kids NOT from a doctor/nurse or mid-wife but DO ASK ABOUT IT!!! Please so you can get the pain relief you want!

  • Does anyone have lower back pain right where it was injected?? I still get pain 10 years later after having my first and only child. ��

  • I got the epidural and honestly it didn’t hurt as much as the contractions did. Contractions hurt more then period cramps ( in my opinion ) but just to let upcoming mothers know that birth is scary! But at the end of the day having my son here is the best thing and Ill go through the pain 100x before I’ll let my baby go ❤️

  • Im due December 1st and im really nervous. I can deal with needles and such, getting shots and blood work done is a breeze for me. I just hear so many horror stories about the epidural hurting while being administered or the epidural not working. Im not terribly opposed to giving birth without it, I would just rather use the resources that are there that offer me a pleasant birth.

  • I would personally NEVER get another epidural… it slowed my delivery like so many hours, then it didn’t help for me. I could still feel there pain. I couldn’t push right the nurse literally rolled him out of me lol…. my 2nd child delivery was in 15 min w/ out the epidural…����‍♀️

  • The epidural really isn’t that bad! It sure looks painful but you’re pretty numb before the big needle and when you’re having intense contractions you won’t care lol. I had an epidural, dilated from 4-10 in two hours and pushed my baby out in three pushes. It was great in my experience!

  • Wow many of these comments lady’s scared of contraction imagine older generations ladies giving birth they are the real warriors����

  • There’s nothing wrong with epidural but all you mamas are strong you can do it! Here’s my natural birth story hope it inspired you

  • For all you ladies wanna know If it hurts? No, You’ll only feel pressure. They numb you first Then Put the needle In. Its nothing compared to The contractions you’ll be feeling. Trust me, You’ll be screaming for anything from the pain ��

  • I’m so scared of needles and was so scared to get epidural but once my contractions started I didn’t even care I was like fuck that

  • Okay I’m seeing mixed comments, there’s half of y’all that’s saying the contractions are worse and it’s worth it to get an epidural, but the other half is saying they gotten really bad back problems and complications from that. IM CONFLICTED I NEED HELP PLEASE

  • 6 years later still have lower back issues due to epidural bending downwards on the inside of my back rather than going straight in. thought i was paralyzed instantly, they had to take it out and try a second time. once they got it in correctly the second time i was numb, but days after i realized i had excrutiating back pain that was a sharp sting to the touch and still years later frequently feel the sting in the point of entry and have never ending back pain. mind you i have never had an injury and only 25 yrs old

  • Pain has been a part of childbirth ever since Eve gave birth to Cain (Genesis 4:1). Most scholars agree that labor pain is part of the curse God placed upon Eve because of her sin in eating the forbidden fruit (Genesis 3:16), just as weeds and thistles were part of Adam’s curse (Genesis 3:17–18). Some people argue that, since childbirth pain is the consequence for sin, a mother in labor should not try to dull or escape that pain. Others disagree, noting that the Hebrew word translated “pain” can also mean “toil” or “labor” and does not necessarily imply physical suffering, but rather hard work in giving birth. But if it is true that physical suffering and/or hard labor in childbirth is God’s judgment on a woman, is it wrong to have an epidural and/or other pain-relieving drugs during childbirth? Is requesting an epidural an attempt to nullify God’s righteous judgment?

    To carry that argument to its logical conclusion, we would also need to ban weed-killers, lawn mowers, and most modern farming techniques, since God cursed the ground for Adam and declared that man would have to produce his food by the sweat of his brow. To remain consistent, if epidurals are wrong, all timeor work-saving devices for men must be equally wrong. Furthermore, since ALL physical pain is due to sin’s influence on this planet, even the use of aspirin would be an offense to God’s justice, according to this way of thinking. There is nothing immoral about a woman receiving pain relievers during childbirth.

    Most mothers want the best for their babies, and some mothers feel that all-natural childbirth is the superior way to provide that best. The upsurge in the use of midwives and birthing coaches illustrates this increasing popularity of natural or even home births. Mothers who want to go that route should have full freedom to do so. But that means no epidurals or spinal blocks will be available to her, unless she is rushed to the hospital for emergency intervention.

    Other moms-to-be see no sense in unnecessary suffering and eagerly sign up for all the pain-relieving drugs their doctors can offer. Since epidurals and spinals carry no risks for their babies, these mothers also believe they are providing the best for their children while ensuring a relatively pain-free experience for themselves. Even when narcotics are given to a mother in labor, the minimal effect on the child wears off within a few hours. The baby may be a bit sleepier initially, but, after a few hours, babies of medicated mothers respond as normally as those born without drug intervention. Mothers who have opted for pain relievers may be more relaxed and ready to interact with their newborns, instead of being preoccupied with pain.

    Before the days of effective pain-relieving drugs, women in childbirth and people undergoing painful medical procedures were often given a wooden stick or a piece of leather to bite down on. The phrase bite the bullet comes from this practice. Caregivers would give those in pain something tough but malleable enough to protect the teeth, while keeping the patients from biting their own tongues in the agony of the moment. As medical knowledge increased, so have the plethora of pain-killing drugs on the market, many of them designed for women in labor. Epidurals, spinal blocks, and local anesthetics are now used to alleviate or reduce the hours of intense pain many women feel during childbirth. But some argue that giving birth is the most natural and beautiful experience in the world and to numb that experience is to rob mother and infant of all God intended them to share together. They also suggest that drugs of any kind may affect the baby’s health. Even those drugs considered safe may create issues not yet discovered.

    There are different types of pain relievers offered during labor. An epidural or a spinal block is an injection of medication into the lower back or near the spinal cord of the mother in labor. Epidurals are often given before C-sections or when labor has progressed to a certain point. The numbing effect takes place within moments, a critical factor in the case of emergency Cesareans when the baby or mother is at risk. According to the Mayo Clinic website, epidurals and spinal blocks have little or no effect on the baby. Localized injections of anesthetic near the birth canal do not relieve the pain of contractions but can temporarily numb specific areas of the mother’s body in the case of sutures or tearing. Local anesthetics also have no effect on the baby. Narcotics, however, dull the pain of contractions but can cause sleepiness, nausea, or a change in the mother’s heart rate, which can affect the baby. Narcotics can also cause contractions to lessen or stop, so medical professionals monitor their use carefully in laboring mothers.

    The danger in issues such as this one is spiritualizing something that is not spiritual. Some people create moral and spiritual laws out of that which is neither moral nor spiritual. Jesus rebuked the Pharisees for doing this (Mark 7:8). We see it within the Christian community about choices such as attending movies, wearing jewelry, homeschooling, or eating out on Sunday. When we become convinced that a certain practice is right or wrong for us, we often build soapboxes from which we preach our convictions to the world. However, if there is no biblical principle behind such convictions, we must be ready to admit that they are our own and not God’s. Romans 14 covers this issue well, with Paul concluding, “Who are you to judge someone else’s servant? To their own master, servants stand or fall. And they will stand, for the Lord is able to make them stand” (verse 4).

    The Bible takes no stance against medicine or doctors, as some would have us think. Luke, the author of Luke and Acts, was called the “beloved physician” (Colossians 4:14) by the apostle Paul. Luke traveled with Paul on several of his missionary journeys, and some scholars believe that he was Paul’s personal physician. Paul also encouraged his young protégé, Timothy, to “use a little wine because of your stomach and your frequent illnesses” (1 Timothy 5:23). So there is nothing spiritual about refusing medical treatment or pain relievers when needed. Women who live in areas of the world where epidurals or spinal blocks are available should utilize them if they desire, and women who want all-natural births should also feel free to decline medication. Neither choice is in any way nullifying God’s plan or defying His righteous decrees. Jesus healed every kind of physical pain and illness during His time on earth, demonstrating that there is no spiritual value in suffering unnecessarily (Matthew 4:24).

    Romans 14:22 can be our guide in all matters that are not clearly addressed in the Bible by verse or by principle: “So whatever you believe about these things keep between yourself and God. Blessed is the one who does not condemn himself by what he approves.” In other words, form convictions as the Holy Spirit leads and follow those convictions as an act of surrender to Jesus. But don’t judge others who may not have that conviction, and do not allow them to deter you from yours. We all answer to God for how well we obeyed His direction, and keeping a clear conscience in everything should be a primary goal of every Christian (Romans 14:12).
    Gian Giorgio Trissino
    Both I and J were used interchangeably by scribes to express the sound of both the vowel and the consonant. It wasn’t until 1524 when Gian Giorgio Trissino, an Italian Renaissance grammarian known as the father of the letter J, made a clear distinction between the two sounds.

  • My daughters name is Elliana as well, that’s insane! I’ve never seen another one. Our little one is 3 years old and we have baby #3 on the way. Your Doppler video was reassuring, we’re getting the same one today

  • I encourage everyone to give birth naturally! The contractions hurts so bad but it is better than having a lifetime back pain/problems. Everybody I know that has gotten epidural they end up having issues with their backs.


  • I heard that an epidural can cause you to be numb from the waist down for the rest of your life if applied wrong, is that true? I give birth next month & I am terrified

  • This is some scary stuff. This makes me think about older generations and how women did it ages ago. Even today some countries dont offer edidural or allow any family member in the same room. I will try to remind myself of that if I ever have kids.

  • Some people would tell me that they could still feel everything with their epidural. If you can feel stuff down there its not in right. My epidural wasn’t in right it had to be done a second time but once it was in right it was so amazing I didn’t feel ANYTHING when my 7lb baby came out

  • I gotta giggle at all the comments from all us women saying, “I’m scared to get the epidural.” It’s a needle in your back. You’re about to have a whole baby come out of your vagina. Lol epidurals are a dream come true when those contractions kick in. Trust me, you guys will be ok. Best of luck to everyone expecting and everyone trying. ��

  • Okay, I wasn’t scared of the epidural… and it ended up being the time I screamed the loudest. And I ended up jumping during it. It barely helped with the labor. And towards the end didn’t help at all. I felt all my contractions. & ended up having a c section anyways after being 9cm dilated for 15 hours. Then the next day my entire body was itching especially around the epidural.

  • I have a question to any ladies that had an epidural done in labor, did you guys had a catheter placed in? I fucking hate those things.

  • Just recently had my son three months ago and i always knew i was going to get an epidural because i did not want to feel any pain, BUT i did not know that it numbs your legs and you cannot move them, therefore u cannot walk which means u cant get up to go to the bathroom so they have to put a catheter in you! �� but the catheter didnt hurt bc my whole lower half was numb i didnt feel a THING! And the epidural itself really didnt hurt it was just the simple pain of a needle at first to get that area numb!

  • Epidural does not hurt at all. I was scared because people like to exaggerate things but let me just say epidural was a lifesaver. But when I was almost completely dilated I did feel some pain ��

  • I had my 3 sons without an epidural. Yes I know What your probably thinking..but I pulled through and didn’t want that needle yikes ��

  • I’ve had an epidural and honestly I didn’t feel mine like at all I have no pain when they put the needle in or anything and I’m terrified of needles. But afterwards yes you do have back pain after the epidural is taken out it does not go away so that back pain for the rest of your life that everyone says you get is true. Sometimes I get a sharp stabbing pain where my epidural is placed so really think about it if you get one

  • I’m 5 months pregnant and I had no idea this is how the epidural procedure was done… I thought they just gave you a shot and took the needle out right after… I didn’t know they left it in your back. Why do they do that? Is there another way to do it without leaving the needle in? That frightens me a lot!

  • Why did this give me anxiety. I’m 35 weeks pregnant. I wanna try it without an epidural, but I want to enjoy pregnancy as well. Ughh

  • im only watching this bc i had a dream that i was pregnant and my dad picked for me to have epidural and i was crying, i was trying to fight it. and as soon as she put it in my back. i woke up and my whole body was numb. if i get pregnant anytime soon. im gonna die

  • Just had my baby two days ago and Im now looking what a epidural look like lol I got an epidural not even knowing how it looked �� Let me tell yall I AM TERRIFIED of needles, I thank the Lord I didnt look back to see it was a BIG needle omg, but it didnt hurt felt like a pinch, and that shock in the leg was unexpected!! Im glad I got it tho, it was a life saver ����