Then French obstetricians advocated that the method would reduce pain and create a birthing environment free of stress.
And her partner Ken Lerer, another old friend, has also been a total mensch about the birthing of our beast.
Read about how innovations like text messaging, mobile video, and birthing kits are part of the solution.
The refurbished private Lindo wing has the latest maternal facilities including a birthing pool.
With 57 million women giving birth each year without trained health-care assistance, birthing kits pack a huge potential impact.
Hunt ducks in the fall, plow the land in the spring, help at the birthing of calves and lambs and foals?
Had not Yellow Hair been in the birthing wickiup with Redbird?
She felt like telling Wind Bends Grass to leave the birthing wickiup.
The big sad eyes of it were like those of Maisie, poor lass, when she had the birthing that was her going-call.
This one seems to be birthing the dictatorship of the intellectuals.
early 13c., from a Scandinavian source, cf. Old Norse *byrðr (replacing cognate Old English gebyrd "birth, descent, race; offspring; nature; fate"), from Proto-Germanic *gaburthis (cf. Old Frisian berd, Old Saxon giburd, Dutch geboorte, Old High German giburt, German geburt, Gothic gabaurþs), from PIE *bhrto past participle of root *bher- (1) "to carry; to bear children" (cf. Sanskrit bhrtih "a bringing, maintenance," Latin fors, genitive fortis "chance;" see bear (v.)). Suffix -th is for "process" (as in bath, death). Meaning "parentage, lineage, extraction" (revived from Old English) is from mid-13c. Birth control is from 1914; birth rate from 1859. Birth certificate is from 1842.
mid-13c., from birth (n.). Related: Birthed; birthing.
birthing birth·ing (bûr'thĭng)
Having to do with or used during birth. n.
The act of giving birth.
The emergence and separation of offspring from the body of the mother.
The act or process of bearing young; parturition.
The circumstances or conditions relating to this event, as its time or location.
The set of characteristics or circumstances received from one's ancestors; inheritance.
As soon as a child was born it was washed, and rubbed with salt (Ezek. 16:4), and then swathed with bandages (Job 38:9; Luke 2:7, 12). A Hebrew mother remained forty days in seclusion after the birth of a son, and after the birth of a daughter double that number of days. At the close of that period she entered into the tabernacle or temple and offered up a sacrifice of purification (Lev. 12:1-8; Luke 2:22). A son was circumcised on the eighth day after his birth, being thereby consecrated to God (Gen. 17:10-12; comp. Rom. 4:11). Seasons of misfortune are likened to the pains of a woman in travail, and seasons of prosperity to the joy that succeeds child-birth (Isa. 13:8; Jer. 4:31; John 16:21, 22). The natural birth is referred to as the emblem of the new birth (John 3:3-8; Gal. 6:15; Titus 3:5, etc.).