- n. Plural form of Caesarean.
“For the hundreds of thousands of women dying during pregnancy and in childbirth each year, often because they give birth without skilled help, we can train non-physicians to perform Caesareans.”
“By the time they reach age 60, nearly a third of all American women will have had their uteruses removed, making hysterectomy the second most frequently performed major surgical procedure (after Caesareans) for women of reproductive age.”
“For further information, see the June 1, 2008, NY Times article, "After Caesareans, Some See Higher Insurance Costs.”
“Miscarriages, neonatal deaths, and premature births rose sharply, and obstetric complications necessitated a greater number of Caesareans.”
“I spent my morning researching photos of Caesareans for work.”
“That means women who choose not to schedule Caesareans must rely on midwives or hope they'll be able to arrange for police escorts if they go into labor at night, says Sister Bushra Gagagan, who manages a private maternity hospital run by nuns in Baghdad's Karrada district.”
“That's out of about 4.3 million total births, and roughly 1.3 million Caesareans, including first-time c-sections.”
“Most women schedule early Caesareans to ensure their doctor is available.”
“It was not the horizontal cut typical of most Caesareans.”
“The United States is a world leader in incidence of Caesarean section; it occurs in nearly a quarter of all births, and there is concern that many Caesareans are done unnecessarily.”
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