How you can Generate a Baby in desperate situations


How to Deliver a Baby Medical Course

Video taken from the channel: Abiezer Abigail


What To Do if You Deliver a Baby IN A CAR! | Emergency Birth What You NEED to Know From A Midwife!

Video taken from the channel: Cajun Stork Midwife Kira at Natural Birthhouse


How to deliver a baby study midwifery

Video taken from the channel: University of South Wales


Mannequin giving Birth Scenario by Orlando Medical Institute Instructors

Video taken from the channel: Orlando Medical Institute


Emergency Birth Simulation Hamilton General Emergency Department

Video taken from the channel: Hamilton Health Sciences


How to deliver a baby in an emergency

Video taken from the channel: Citytv


Birth Simulation Scenario for our EMT students by Orlando Medical Institute

Video taken from the channel: Orlando Medical Institute

Steps for Delivering a Baby. Get comfortable. If you’re not able to go to the hospital right away, then mom needs space. Get her some pillows and a spot on the floor. Put Baby is going to be very slippery. Putting mom on the floor makes sure that baby doesn’t fall very far if you don’t keep a.

Stay Calm and Get Yourself Ready Take a few deep breaths and focus on the task ahead. Remind the mother to breathe and encourage her to pant through contractions. If you are driving, pull over and put your hazard lights on.

Do not risk an accident. If time allows, call your doctor or midwife, who. Once you have determined that you are going to be delivering your child in an emergency, you must call 911. That way, they can be making their way to meet you. You will probably still end up delivering your baby on your own, but afterward, they will help a lot.

They will be able to check and make sure you and your baby are healthy. What should I do if my baby arrives before help does? Try to stay calm. Babies that arrive quickly usually deliver with ease.

Do your best to guide the baby out as gently as possible. If the umbilical cord is around your baby’s neck, either ease it over his head slowly or loosen it enough to form a. Compress the syringe BEFORE you bring it to the baby’s face. When it is compressed, insert the tip of the syringe about 1 to 1.5 inches into the baby’s mouth. Then slowly release the bulb to allow mucous and water to be drawn into the syringe.

Remove the syringe and discharge the syringe contents onto a towel. The second stage of labour ends with the delivery of the baby. It usually lasts for 30 minutes to two hours in a first labour and 10 to 60 minutes in subsequent deliveries.

When the baby’s head reaches the outlet of the birth canal, the top of the head will first be seen during contractions but will then become visible all the time. Reassure her by saying: ‘Your baby is being born, soon your baby will be in your arms, help is on its way,’” says Livingstone. Call 999 for help at the first sign of her feeling an irresistible. TIP: If the cord is wrapped tightly around the baby’s neck, preventing the infant from breathing, tie shoelaces, string, or some dental floss around the cord in 2 places, about 4-8 inches from the baby’s navel, to cut off the blood flow. Knot them tightly, then cut the cord in.

What to do in an emergency delivery situation If your baby is coming and you can’t make it to the hospital, call 911 as soon as you can. Then remove your pants and underwear. Lie down or sit propped up (standing or squatting could result in the baby falling and suffering serious injury). In the third and final stage of labor, you must deliver the placenta, which is the organ that nourished your baby while it was in the womb.

Mild contractions (so mild, in fact, that some mothers don’t notice them) separate the placenta from the uterine wall. Soon after, the.

List of related literature:

Immediately transport the patient and child to the hospital for emergency neonatal care.

“CliffsNotes EMT-Basic Exam Cram Plan” by Northeast Editing, Inc.
from CliffsNotes EMT-Basic Exam Cram Plan
by Northeast Editing, Inc.
HMH Books, 2011

Position the mother, unwrap the emergency delivery kit, and place yourself and your partner as you would for a normal delivery.

“Emergency: Care and Transportation of the Sick and Injured” by American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
from Emergency: Care and Transportation of the Sick and Injured
by American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
Jones & Bartlett Learning, LLC, 2006

At home, following an emergency or unexpected preterm birth, if no resuscitation is required, the midwife can place the baby on the mother’s abdomen or chest for skin-toskin contact, once dried.

“Mayes' Midwifery E-Book: A Textbook for Midwives” by Sue Macdonald
from Mayes’ Midwifery E-Book: A Textbook for Midwives
by Sue Macdonald
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2011

If the emergency delivery is occurring at home, move the patient to a sturdy, at surface or the oor if she will allow it.

“Emergency Care and Transportation of the Sick and Injured” by American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
from Emergency Care and Transportation of the Sick and Injured
by American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
Jones & Bartlett Learning, LLC, 2016

The unit cared for babies born at the hospital and those transferred by ground and air ambulance from a radius of several hundred miles.

“Paging God: Religion in the Halls of Medicine” by Wendy Cadge
from Paging God: Religion in the Halls of Medicine
by Wendy Cadge
University of Chicago Press, 2013

Most emergency medical technicians have delivered babies before or at the very least have read the manual that tells them what to do.

“Dad's Guide To Pregnancy For Dummies” by Mathew Miller, Sharon Perkins
from Dad’s Guide To Pregnancy For Dummies
by Mathew Miller, Sharon Perkins
Wiley, 2014

This section provides some of the most basic instructions for dealing with emergency childbirth.

“When Technology Fails: A Manual for Self-Reliance, Sustainability, and Surviving the Long Emergency, 2nd Edition” by Matthew Stein
from When Technology Fails: A Manual for Self-Reliance, Sustainability, and Surviving the Long Emergency, 2nd Edition
by Matthew Stein
Chelsea Green Publishing, 2008

Emergency delivery and perimortem C-section.

“Emergency Nursing Core Curriculum E-Book” by ENA
from Emergency Nursing Core Curriculum E-Book
by ENA
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2007

An emergency patient will go directly to the delivery room from the labor area.

“Berry & Kohn's Operating Room Technique E-Book” by Nancymarie Phillips
from Berry & Kohn’s Operating Room Technique E-Book
by Nancymarie Phillips
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2016

This emergency care may have to be performed in the delivery area.

“Foundations of Nursing E-Book” by Kim Cooper, Kelly Gosnell
from Foundations of Nursing E-Book
by Kim Cooper, Kelly Gosnell
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2018

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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  • Use the following tips for your favorite food recipes for the dentist and the best foods you may need for a good meal plan and make it at home with your family and your friends

  • Thank you for the feedback. This was actually a scenario for our EMT students that we filmed. The educational debriefing regarding technique, processes and care where discussed afterwards with all the students. This is the reason we feel that simulation is one of the best tools in our school.

  • THANK YOU:) I Love Simulators. I have the software downloaded to simMan, SimNewB, and SimBaby. I wish I could find the software for SimMom, and what i do Is I don’t have the simulators, but I extend my display so my second display is the patient monitor. I LOOOOOVE this kind of stuff.

  • I was watching skittles lps…. How did I end up here…. I think I just found the scary side of YouTube…. The the gazillionth time….

  • This is a legit fear for me because my first birth was SO fast. My dr just said it was unlikely and didn’t give any advice. Thank you for this! BTW 38 weeks.

  • Love this. My car has been gassed up, oiled, and labor ready with extra pillows, towels etc, since 28 weeks. (I live almost 1 hour away from the nearest hospital) 37 weeks now.

  • We do conduct simulated scenarios in our school. The video doesn’t intend to show a perfect procedure done by students. They’re allowed to commit errors in a safe environment. The most important part of conducting simulation is the debriefing that comes after, highlighting those areas (KSA) that needs to improved.

  • “This might sting”!! Obviously this dear midwife has never had a baby:-) Great video though, everyone needs this, especially in view of the fact that, as I write this, many people are isolated due to Corono virus.

  • OMG I would sue if I was Caitlyn Jenner. It’s not nice to make robots that look like her. But I do have to say the vagina looks on fleek.

  • As I’m watching this video, my boyfriend says “If robots take over the world one day, it’s gonna be because of this”. Poor Noelle.

  • I delivered my 7th baby in the car two months ago! It was interesting but not terrifying. Instinct kicked in and it felt kinda right and farrrrr better than my hospital births. We were a home birth until I transferred to my ob of 17 years last minute and I was so disappointed I wouldn’t get my home birth. So I kinda got a little of both worlds! Wish I lived near you so I could use your birth center!!!