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Precursor labor pain: What is precursor labor pain?
I’m curious when labor starts as the birth date approaches. Moms who experience pain, such as labor pains that do not lead to labor, especially in the middle or late pregnancy may be confused. These labor pains are called precursor labor pains and are a signal that Mom’s body is preparing for childbirth.

What is precursor labor pain?
Precursor pain (named from British doctor Braxton Hicks, who explained this uterine austerity), also known as false labor or practice labor, is not the main pain, but the muscles of the uterus contract like the main pain Will happen. Knowing the characteristics of precursor labor can help you determine whether it is precursor labor or main pain when labor actually begins. Pseudo labor is characterized by pain like tightening of the abdomen and menstrual pain.

There is nothing special to do when you feel pre-labour. Although there are individual differences, the pain will subside as you walk, rest, and change posture.

Precursor pain and main pain
If the gestation period is not yet full-birth, you may be worried about early labor when you feel the first signs of labor. In addition, you might be wondering if the labor pains that Mom feels are precursor pains or main pains.

Know the signs of labor to distinguish them. Also remember that there is labor, called precursor labor.

Precursor pain is irregular and the time intervals vary. It is also a good idea to record the interval between labor pains.
Precursor labor is weak and not as strong as main labor. Or, even if you feel a strong labor at first, it will gradually weaken. Premature labor pains may appear more frequently and frequently as the expected date of delivery approaches.
Precursor pain is not felt when walking, resting, or changing posture.
I feel the discomfort of labor in front of my stomach. (In the case of headache, it hurts from the back, and the pain moves toward the front of the stomach.)
How long does precursor labor last? Labor generally lasts from 30 seconds to 2 minutes. It appears after afternoon or evening hours or after strenuous exercise.

If you do not know which labor you are experiencing or if you notice any of the following symptoms, contact your doctor:

Labor continues even when moving around
There is regular labor and it is getting stronger and more frequent
Vaginal bleeding
Mucus comes out of the vagina
Does precursor pain hurt? You might be wondering. This false labor is a common problem, but some precursor labor is painful. If you feel pain, consult a doctor.

When does the precursor pain start?
In general, the precursor labor is late pregnancy begins, but the mid-gestation you may begin to. If it is not the first birth, precursor labor may start a little earlier.

Precursor pain is uncomfortable but is one of the most common symptoms of pregnancy. In preparation for the main pain, he helps the body of a mother who has a childbirth. If you are a mom who wants to be more prepared, read also how to relieve labor.

 

Some mothers may notice transparent, pink, or mucous secretions that are mixed with blood as the date of delivery approaches. This is a “mucus plug”, commonly called a “wealth”. What is a “tail”? What thing? Let’s know when the labor begins after the discharge of “Oshirushi”.

In this article

Is this a “tail”? What is the
reason why the “signs” are discharged?
When will the “tails” be discharged?
When will the labor pains come after the “tails” are discharged?
FAQ list
Is this a “tail”? What thing
Mucus accumulates in the cervix throughout pregnancy. This mucus serves as a stopper to protect the uterus from bacteria.

The color of the secretions is normal, transparent, pink, a little bloody, brown. Mucus can be a clump or a small piece. After going to the toilet, it may stick to the toilet paper, or you may not notice it at all. If you have a lot of bleeding as during menstruation, contact your doctor immediately. There is a possibility of another symptom that requires medical treatment, rather than the discharge of a “pig”.

Why are the “marks” discharged?
When labor is close and the cervix expands, a “mark” comes out. The cervix spreads and mucus is discharged into the vagina. “Oshiru” indicates that the labor of a pregnant mom is approaching or is starting to begin. Know in advance not to panic about the general signs of labor , including water breaks . If mom’s gestation period is in the 38-42 week’s mid-life period, the discharge of “tails” indicates that labor is approaching. If you notice any of these symptoms, you can talk to your doctor about what to do, or you can wait for water breaks and the start of labor. However, if your mother’s pregnancy period has not yet reached full-term, there is a possibility of early labor, so contact your doctor.

When will the “tails” be discharged?
The “weighing sign” is discharged 1 to 2 weeks before labor begins or at the beginning of labor. If mom’s pregnancy period enters the full-birth period, “wealth” will be discharged at the 9th month of pregnancy . If you notice something like a “tail” before the 37th week of pregnancy, contact your doctor because there is a possibility of precursor pain. I would like to read the signs before the precursor pain comes .

Usually, when a “mark” comes out, labor begins. Let’s measure the interval of labor. Recently, there are “Label App” etc., so please use it well. Preparations for childbirth are all right!

When will the labor pains come after the “tails” are discharged?
The “signs” appear several weeks before the start of labor, so it is not possible to know exactly when labor will begin. If you notice that something is coming out of your vagina, you should consult your doctor. Your doctor will look into it and tell you what to do.

If you see a “mark” , check your hospital bag so you do n’t have to panic .

If a pregnant mom is making a birth plan , read it again. Don’t forget to pack your hospital bag!

FAQ list

Is the first sign of labor pain coming out of a “signpost”?

Yes, That’s right. It may be days to weeks before labor begins or just before labor begins.

How do you know that a “signpost” is coming out?

Some pregnant moms notice when they go to the toilet and use toilet paper or when they wear underwear. Some moms are not even aware. If you have any questions about vaginal discharge, consult your doctor.

Is the “weighing sign” transparent and jelly-like?

Yes. “Oshiru” is transparent and jelly-like. It may be pink, brownish, or bloody.

What is the size of the “signs”?

That’s a difficult question. Some pregnant moms come out in a lump, and some moms come out a little. There are individual differences by person.

 

First signs of childbirth
When labor begins at last, there is not necessarily a fixed order, but there are generally common signs. It doesn’t happen to anyone, but when it happens, it’s a sign that it’s time to meet the baby.

“The day before birth night, anyway there is a growing, such as force undulate, it ‘s lasted as it is .24 hours of labor was followed. I then did meet to finally cute Lara.” Lara (8 months) Mother, Sandra talk.

The reduced
fetus has descended inside the pelvis and is ready to go. Occurs weeks to hours before labor. It is called “relief” because the fetus does not press on the diaphragm and the pregnant woman can breathe more easily.

There may be frequent urination.

There
may be a cage with a pink color that looks like blood and blood. This is secreted because the mucus plug that covered the neck during pregnancy is released, and it occurs about two weeks before labor.

Aside from the broken water movie, it is unlikely that a large amount of water will come out. It ’s just a moment or a few drops. In any case, let your doctor or midwife know immediately if you think it ’s a break.

Labor
initial labor is like menstrual pain and occurs every 20-30 minutes. When the frequency gradually increases and finally reaches 35 minutes, it is finally full-scale labor pains.

Let’s measure the time. For each labor pain, note the start time (labor pain interval) and the duration of labor pain (duration).

 

Recovery after childbirth
Childbirth is not a special thing but a standard physiological process. However, the days and weeks after the baby is born should be a period for the mother to recover. In fact, it may take a year for the maternal body to fully recover. There are some differences in recovery between vaginal delivery and cesarean delivery, but the general maternal recovery process applies in both cases. There are several factors that can adversely affect maternal recovery, such as overall health, nutritional status, fatigue and stress levels.

Uterine contraction and regression As
soon as a baby is born, the placenta is peeled off the uterine wall and drained out of the body.
The placenta is attached to an empty damaged area (similar to an open wound) and you must wait for the area to recover. Surprisingly, this recovery process proceeds rapidly in the mother. Within a few minutes after birth, the uterus contracts tightly and begins to contain the open blood vessels on the placenta side in the uterine wall. The contraction of the uterus at this time is sometimes called “postpartum labor,” which may feel like a severe convulsions in the first few days, but then gradually subsides. You may feel this spasm during breastfeeding because the nipple stimulation stimulates the uterus to contract. If this convulsant sensation is too strong and uncomfortable, you can also take an analgesic (pain relieving agent).

Immediately after giving birth, the uterus may feel like it is in the navel.
The uterus may feel like a hard abdominal wall, but the sensation may be due to postpartum uterine contractions.
These postpartum labors will fade from day to day, and you will no longer feel them through the abdominal wall.
As the size of the uterus decreases, the uterus enters the placenta behind the pubic bone.
This is a process called “uterine retraction” and is a sign that the mother is moving toward recovery. If you are still in the hospital, the nurse will check your uterus regularly to monitor the process of retraction. If the uterus does not show the desired retraction, the nurse will massage the uterus to encourage contraction.

It
takes about 10 days for the placenta side to fully recover, and during that time bloody discharge called “dew” comes out of the vagina. The bad weather is very red for the minimum 12 days after birth and is very similar to a lot of menstruation. After that, the amount of bad dew decreases, and it changes from dark brown to pinkish color. By 10 days after birth, it will be a very small amount of white. At this stage, you can understand that the placenta has fully recovered. As the baby sucks the mother’s nipple, the contraction of the uterus is accelerated, so this placental recovery process is accelerated in breastfeeding women and may take less time. Refrain from sexual intercourse with your partner until no bad weather comes out. The perineum (around the anus and vulva) must be kept clean throughout the day to prevent bacteria from entering the vagina.

Recovering the wound at the incision
Whether it is a vaginal delivery or a cesarean delivery, it is necessary to cure the wound with an incision. If you have a vaginal birth, you will probably have a perineal incision. This small incision is made to widen the vaginal opening just before the fetus comes out and is sutured when the baby is born. As with any incision, it takes several weeks for the perineal incision to heal. The suture is absorbed by the body, but the incision may be easily damaged and painful if touched for several weeks after birth. Although there is a risk of bacterial infection, such problems can usually be avoided if the perineum is properly cared for (see below).
In the case of a cesarean delivery, it may take some time for the abdominal incision to heal. In the case of a cesarean section that was suddenly performed after some amount of labor, rather than a cesarean section performed according to a planned schedule, the recovery of the uterus from childbirth and the healing of the incision wound by surgery Both will be needed. In addition to the uterine healing process already described for vaginal delivery (uterine retraction and exposure), cesarean section incisions must be healed. Recovery of this surgical incision will take a relatively long period of 4 weeks to 6 weeks.
Cesarean cuts often hurt when anesthesia is cut. Pain relief agents are prescribed as needed. Pain relievers are initially strong anesthetic sedatives that often make your head swaying or drowsy. In the case of a type of suture that is not absorbed by the body, the thread is removed approximately 5 days after delivery. Some doctors use a medical metal stapler instead of a suture to close the incision, but this staple is also removed several days after giving birth. As your skin heals, you may feel stretched pain due to sutures and medical staples. It is necessary to place a urinary catheter into the bladder before surgery, but if the catheter is removed after surgery, urinate frequently with sufficient hydration to prevent bacterial infection of the bladder.

In
order to improve blood circulation after surgery, your doctor will ask you to bend and stretch your legs and swing your toes after anesthesia.
You will also be asked to sit on one side of the bed on the day of the surgery, then sit on a chair, and then walk. Wear elastic stockings to improve blood circulation and prevent blood clots from forming. The recovery process for a cesarean delivery is more complicated than for vaginal delivery, so you will be hospitalized for a relatively long number of days (often 35 days).

Advice on healing at home
Here are some advice to help a comfortable life prompted the postpartum recovery.

If you experience severe postpartum pain, take a deep breath or massage at a slower pace. If it still does not improve, purchase a painkiller recommended by your doctor at the store. Remember, however, that postpartum pain is evidence that your uterus is regressing and recovering, and it is good to have pain.
To prevent bacterial infection associated with perineal incision, wear a sanitary napkin and change it at least every 4 hours and 6 hours. To prevent bacteria from being pulled from the rectum to the vagina, always remove the napkin from front to back. After urination / defecation, keep the perineum clean by putting warm water or drying with a gauze pad. Also be sure to wipe from front to back. Encourage the incision to recover by soaking in a hot water bath (“Kaiyu”) or using a hot compress. Exercise (Kegel exercises) that contracts or relaxes the pelvic floor muscles has the effect of promoting blood circulation and recovery.
Follow the instructions you received in your hospital regarding the care of cesarean section wounds. Wear clean and dry clothing.
Eat a healthy diet to support the recovery process. It is especially important to be conscious of taking protein, vitamins and plenty of water. .
Do not resume sexual intercourse until the dew stops and the perineum is restored. Fatigue may not make you feel like having sexual intercourse at this time. However, if you show affection by means other than sexual intercourse, your partner will be able to confirm your love for you even if most of your emotional energy is devoted to your baby during this time.
Let’s take a break anyway! Resting is the most important part of the post-partum recovery process. Try to lie down on a bed or sofa as much as possible for a few weeks after birth. Even if you feel good, do not overdo various things early on. The mother at this time only needs to do things related to baby care. You should ask someone else to do housework such as cooking, washing, cleaning, and a little chores. It is a good idea to plan ahead to get this help.
When your baby is sleeping, let’s sleep. In the future, the days of sleep disturbance will continue for many nights, so it is necessary to compensate for the lack of sleep during the day. Just as before giving birth, the goal should be to get as much sleep as possible (even if it’s shredded) in 24 hours. You can also lift the phone handset and put a sticker on the door saying “Please do not enter”.
When should I contact my doctor?
If you see any of the following symptoms, contact your doctor as recovery may not have progressed correctly or you may have an infection.

When the heat of 38 ℃ or more continues for more than 2 days.
A large amount of fresh blood comes out on the 4th day after delivery (dew), or a very large blood clot is seen in the dew.
If the bad dew has a bad odor. Standard dew is slightly musty and resembles normal menstrual bleeding.
If there is pain around the lower abdomen several days after delivery.
If there is a sign of infection (redness, fever, swelling, pus, etc.) in the perineum or cesarean section.
If you take the above advice, you will be surprised how quickly your body can return to normal after childbirth. Childbirth is a normal process experienced by the body, not an illness, so it recovers surprisingly quickly. Even if you feel uncomfortable in the middle of recovery for a few days, all the suffering will blow away with the joy of holding a newborn baby in your arms!

You still late pregnancy if, after the birth by all means also that about, please read. Also, don’t forget to have a relaxing time while preparing and studying. Taking a little break is good for you and your baby. A newborn baby will bring joy to the home. Then there will be no time to take a lot of breaks.