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This is an old story that has been going around for a while:
“A man found a cocoon of a butterfly. One day a small opening appeared. He sat and watched the butterfly for several hours as it struggled to force its body through that little hole. Then it seemed to stop making any progress. It appeared as if it had gotten as far as it could, and it could go no further.
So the man decided to help the… >> learn more.
In my previous blog post, I spoke about the need to really explore and find some stuff out for yourself. Luckily, I did most of the work for you (but always check my facts and call it into question, same thing with doctors and nurses)! It’s always good to know things on several different levels. So, here it is. Here is some general evidence based information on epidurals thanks to CAPPA:
What are the steps to receiving… >> learn more.
Epistemology, not to be confused with episiotomy, is our way of knowing something; most often it it through the knowledge someone with authority passes to us (doctors or nurses), or it can be from our own experience with something, or from what we have read/researched or heard for ourselves. So take a moment to think back on everything you know about the epidural. Perhaps someone, a friend or family member, had one and said something along the lines of “Thank… >> learn more.
Yesterday I attended a workshop with Kathleen Kendall-Tackett at SEAHEC’s 2014 Breast Feeding Summit entitled “Hot Topics in Breastfeeding: Disparities, Depression, Obesity, Sexual Trauma, and Sleep.” Some of the topics, including trauma and the effects on the physical body were so similar to what I have learned with Koaverii Weber in the 500-hour training. Until we start addressing trauma when talking about bodily experiences such as yoga, birth and breastfeeding, we are really missing out on the big… >> learn more.