Answers to the questions

Because of the thickness of the scar?

We read our first child with a cup. By the time you want, you want to be born naturally. How much does it depend on the thickness of the scar?

My first child farfekvйs she was born with a cup. He's already a few years old, and now I'm at week 36 with the second one, who's not cocky. According to my doctor, the thickness of the scar depends on whether I can have a natural color - I really want to. One week from now it will be the next one ultrasoundAnd now I'm really excited about how the scars will look. By the week of the baby's weight, it was estimated that there were three pounds at the time of ultrasound. If she grows very much, will this still worsen our chances of giving birth?
V. Judit, email

In nurseries where it is considered possible to have a natural birth after the cup, it is not common to measure the thickness of the previous surgical uterus, as this can lead to annual conclusions. In fact, research has not supported the assumption that scarring or thickness of the scar is related to whether it is lost in conception or birth. THE szakнtуszilбrdsбgot because we can't measure, nor do we know exactly how powerful the area where the scar is going to be. The welding tissue is actually more inflexible than the unharmed muscle tissue, but we do not know in advance how much power it will exert.
I usually see the thickness of the scans during the ultrasound examination, but I do not measure it because it doesn't matter: thick scars may also appear. But one after a cup this is very rarely the case. When considering a natural childbirth, the physician takes into account aspects other than scar thickness, primarily facts and current situation.
He counted whether he had preceded the previous surgery vajъdбs (well, if yes), were there any post-operative events, such as fever, inflammation, and subsequent surgical intervention (which worsens the natural chance of birth). For example, whether the term starts to spontaneously start within a week, whether the sperm is progressing, or whether the fetus is too large (3500 grams at birth). Therefore, in the last few weeks, be especially careful not to eat lightly absorbed carbohydrates, and avoid any foods that contain added sugar, honey or extra calories. It is also a fact that postpartum birth is definitely an increased risk, so it can be counted on for continuous CTG examination and other attention - says dr. Judit Boros Szsles-ngygyabszsz.