Between 2004 and 2009, the number of home births increased by 29 percent, leading to 29,650 babies born at home in the U.S. in 2009. This new trend was reported in the report, “Home Births in the United States, 1990-2009″ by the National Center for Health Statistics.
The cause of this developing trend remains unclear. However, between 1990 and 2004, the number of reported home births was decreasing, from 0.67 percent to 0.56 percent. In 2009, 0.72 percent of babies are born at home.
From the group of women who reported having a home birth, women who were between the 35-years-old or older and women who had previously given birth to children were more likely to have home births. In rare cases were premature babies born at home.
Among white women, the increasing home birth trend is more significant. In 2004, 0.80 percent of births occurred at home, while in 2009, 1.09 percent of births occurred at home. This represents a 36 percent increase in the number of home births.
In addition, home births were seen to be more popular in the Northwestern region of the U.S. Montana, in particular, reported the highest number of home births in 2009, 2.55 percent, and Oregon followed with 1.96 percent. Vermont, Pennsylvania, Utah, Wisconsin, Idaho, and Washington all reported 1.50 percent of births as home births.
However, in the Southeastern region of the U.S. this home birth trend has not shown much effect. In the states, Connecticut, Delaware, the District of Columbia, Illinois, Massachusetts, Nebraska, New Jersey, Rhode Island, South Dakota, and West Virginia less than .5 percent of births occurred at home.
Home births usually include the presence of a midwife or certified nurse. 62 percent of home births had a midwife present, ad 19 percent had a certified nurse present. Compared to hospital births, 7 percent had a midwife present and 92 percent had a doctor present.
Some women prefer a home birth because in their home, they have a sense of privacy and comfort. However, home births do have risks associated with them. Some people fear that if something wrong with the home delivery, the necessary medical aid is not readily available and might endanger the health of the mother and infant.
The CDC’s little whores can prattle all they want about what “reasons” they want to attribute this to, but the cold facts are these: The people are waking up to the eugenics agenda (that is still very much alive and well in this country) and they don’t want their babies anywhere NEAR these cold-blooded freaks that demand blood be taken out of, and vaccines put in, their defenseless newborns. Several programs out of Los Angeles in the past few years have attempted to systematically force mostly young, lower-class pregnant women to have “mental health screenings” for both perinatal AND postpartum “mental health disorders”. And putting aside the relatively-small number of women who experience severe Postpartum depression or Postpartum psychosis, the “mental health professionals” seem to be lumping completely normal, if not absolutely loving/caring/logical behavior in with other true indicators of mental illness. This is, most definitely, a psy-op…similar to the ADHD diagnosis scam (Classifying any unruly behavior or horse play as “ADHD”) For example, here’s what the “OCD center of Los Angeles considers to be “mentally ill”:
… These symptoms often ameliorate within a week of onset, and do not warrant treatment. Postpartum depression, which afflicts approximately 10%-20% of new mothers, is more severe and lasts for a longer period of time. Postpartum OCD affects approximately 3-5% of new mothers, and has symptoms similar to those seen in others with OCD. In mothers with Perinatal / Postpartum OCD, the focus of the obsessions is often on the fear of purposely harming the newborn, or somehow being responsible for accidental harm.
Symptoms of Perinatal / Postpartum OCD
Symptoms of Perinatal / Postpartum OCD vary widely from mother to mother. Some examples of common obsessions seen in Perinatal / Postpartum OCD are:
- Horrifying, intrusive thoughts of stabbing or suffocating a newborn child
- Unwanted images of throwing or dropping a baby
- Disturbing thoughts of sexually abusing a child
- Fear of accidentally harming a child through carelessness
- Intrusive thoughts of accidentally harming the fetus by exposure to medications, environmental toxins, chemicals, or certain foods
- Fear of being responsible for giving a child a serious disease such as herpes or AIDS
- Fear of making a wrong decision (i.e., getting inoculations, feeding certain foods, taking antidepressants) leading to a serious or fatal outcome
Some common examples of compulsions seen in Perinatal / Postpartum OCD include:
- Hiding or throwing out knives, scissors, and other sharp objects
- Avoiding changing soiled diapers for fear of sexually abusing a child
- Avoiding feeding a child for fear of accidental poisoning
- Repeatedly asking family members for reassurance that no harm or abuse has been committed
- Avoidance of certain foods, medications, or normal, everyday activities for fear of harming the fetus
- Monitoring self for perceived inappropriate sexual arousal
- Avoiding news articles and TV shows related to child abuse or infanticide
- Repeatedly and excessively checking in on a baby as he/she sleeps
- Mentally reviewing daily tasks and events in an attempt to get reassurance that one has not harmed a child or been responsible for harm to a child
- Get mom on the antidepressants (cause birth defects in many cases and in all cases, lower the woman’s judgement and intuition, making room for the second phase below)
- Make sure the mom feels like she’s “crazy” or that there’s something seriously wrong with her if she doesn’t want to give her baby vaccines
Filed Under: HEALTH/EUGENICS
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