36 weeks pregnant mother

Question: My afi was 6 before 3 days...its my 2nd pregnancy and 1st was c-section before 4 years. Iam trying for vbac.i can feel my baby movement very well..is it shows my fluid level increased?. Can i become successful in vbac with low afi..pls anyone briefly explain my all doubt....

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Answer: Hi its my 1st pregnancy my afi is 6 nd baby weight is 1.2 kg i m tensed
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Question: My afi was 6 in my last scanning and dr advised betnasol injection due to the chance of preterm labour. This is my 2nd pregnancy and 1st was c section before 4 years and i am trying for vbac. Is that in my condition vbac is possible? And do i need to take complete bed rest for increasing afi along with intake of morw fluid. Pls clear my doubt...iam so confused
Answer: Dear normal delivery after cesarean depends upon many factors like baby's position how low risk and smooth your pregnancy is and what is baby's position but the main thing is the scar thickness (stitches skin thickness) from previous cesarean because if the scar thickness is low then there is always a chance of skin rupture during labour pain so doctor don't take any risk.. but if the scar thickness is fine then normal delivery is possible... To increase fluid increases your fluid intake with medication and also a complete bedrest is important to avoid any complications...
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Question: My 1st delivery was c-section can I have my 2nd VBAC
Answer: Hii It's possible. But a lot depends on why your first baby was born by caesarean.  A vaginal birth after a caesarean is called a VBAC. You're in a good position to try for one if your first baby was born by caesarean for a reason that applied only to that pregnancy, or to that baby. This could be because: your baby was bottom down (breech) you had pre-eclampsia your baby was in distress during labour Your chance of achieving a VBAC is good. Around three quarters of women who try for a VBAC, having had one previous caesarean, have a successful vaginal birth. And if you do have a VBAC and then go on to have more children, your chance of success would be even greater the next time.   doctors will monitor you more closely during your labour if you've had a caesarean before. This is because of a risk of the scar from your last caesarean tearing during contractions  the chances of it happening are very low – about one in 200.Check if ur doctor must have wrote something in ur previous delivery if I can opt for VBAC or u have some potential danger.  Try to find out as much information as possible, and talk through your options with your obstetrician. This will help you to decide whether you'd like to try for a VBAC. 
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Question: Hi. I am 6 weeks pregnant . It's my 2nd baby. My 1st delivery was c section before 5yrs. Thinking to try vbac. What I can do for that. How much success rate for vbac?
Answer: Depends on your pregnancy term and your gynaecologist-obstetrician. Talk to her
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Question: My 1st delivery was c-section can I have my 2nd VBAC
Answer: Hii It's possible. But a lot depends on why your first baby was born by caesarean.  A vaginal birth after a caesarean is called a VBAC. You're in a good position to try for one if your first baby was born by caesarean for a reason that applied only to that pregnancy, or to that baby. This could be because: your baby was bottom down (breech) you had pre-eclampsia your baby was in distress during labour Your chance of achieving a VBAC is good. Around three quarters of women who try for a VBAC, having had one previous caesarean, have a successful vaginal birth. And if you do have a VBAC and then go on to have more children, your chance of success would be even greater the next time.   doctors will monitor you more closely during your labour if you've had a caesarean before. This is because of a risk of the scar from your last caesarean tearing during contractions  the chances of it happening are very low – about one in 200.Check if ur doctor must have wrote something in ur previous delivery if I can opt for VBAC or u have some potential danger.  Try to find out as much information as possible, and talk through your options with your obstetrician. This will help you to decide whether you'd like to try for a VBAC. 
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