In the life of a mother, a child’s birth is a vital experience of life time. The wellbeing and prosperity of a mother and child during childbirth to a great extent decides the future wellbeing and healthiness of the whole household. The result of labor, isn’t the single main factor of significance in a mom’s prosperity. Some analysis recommends that the manner by which a lady encounters prenatal period and labor is imperatively dynamic for a mom’s association with her baby and her future pregnancy practices (Rallis, Skouteris, McCabe & Milgrom, 2014). I was born in Miami, Florida to Cuban parents. During pregnancy my mother had very limited access to health care due to low income.
Having a low-income introduces a range of difficulties for people and their offspring, with entrance to health maintenance being the utmost difficult and predominant. Even though there are numerous encounters for families with low-income to get satisfactory wellbeing in the U.S because of deficiency of education, difficulties with health coverage, and a cynicism of providers of health care (REES, 1970). My mother never used any teratogens such as tobacco, alcohol, or prescribed medications that could have an impact upon development during pregnancy. No complications were faced by my mother during my birth. My mother have high levels of medication during my birth since I was a C section delivery. During pregnancy, my mother didn’t have any postpartum depression. As far as economic status of my family is concerned, I belong to a low income family, the education of my parents was grade school in Cuba. Family dynamics habitually partake a solid impact on the way young individuals see their environment, other people and all God’s creatures, and effect their associations, manners and their welfare. My family can be described as strongly bonded with each other, trying to help others when in need.
By concluding the topic, I can totally say that the mother’s progressive and adverse reminiscences of the labor practices are connected further to emotional state and effort of choice and control besides to precise particulars of the labor understanding.
Rallis, S., Skouteris, H., McCabe, M., & Milgrom, J. (2014). A prospective examination of depression, anxiety and stress throughout pregnancy. Women And Birth, 27(4), e36-e42. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.wombi.2014.08.002
REES, A. (1970). The Birth Process as a Social Process. Contemporary Psychology: A Journal Of Reviews, 15(6), 423-424. http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/0010021