A solution to one problem and one solution for another can solve any other problem, a team of scientists in Australia have concluded.
Key points:Dr John McInerney from the University of New South Wales and colleagues say there are two main reasons people are more likely to get C-sections.
“One is a general increase in maternal morbidity and mortality in the community.”
Second, there are some people who are less likely to be able to get a C-section because of social stigma, as well as a general inability to afford it,” Dr McInorney told the ABC.”
What we have seen in the literature is that this is an extremely difficult problem to tackle, and to reduce, we have to focus on people who have very high morbidity rates and a high mortality rate.
“The research, published in the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, found that there was an association between elevated COVID risk and increased rates of hospitalisations for C-Section complications, such as urinary tract infection and bleeding.”
C-sections can have a very serious impact on a patient’s health, particularly if they are having a COVID outbreak,” Dr McDInerneys said.”
This study suggests that increased morbidity is not a barrier to the need for Cuts, but rather that it can be a benefit.
“He said the finding showed that reducing the risk of hospitalisation, the cost of a CUT and the cost to a patient were all related to morbidity.
Dr McIneralney said he was not surprised that people with a higher morbidity rate were more likely not to have a CAB.”
We know that COVID outbreaks can have an impact on the morbidity, and it is very likely that this will be the case,” Dr MccInerne said.