Mother Delivers Her Own Baby in Toilet

Brittany Noschese, 29, from Maryland, planned to experience water birth in the comfort of her own home, and even put a birthing tub in her bedroom – but her baby, Nash, couldn’t wait wait even longer and till Brittany is at her worst. expect it. The mother-of-four hopes her story will help others realize that they already have the power to give birth.

Births don’t always go according to plan, yet, every birth can be a positive and powerful one. Each birth story is unique and sacred. Brittany felt the desire to urinate in the early morning, and then another one came on less than 20 minutes later. However, the third time, I noticed bleeding and knew I was about to give birth. She woke her husband Zane, 31, who called their birth photographer, Doula and the midwife, but they didn’t answer.

She added: ‘I know it’s occurring and I’ll be seeing my little one shortly. My body grows very fast and I can’t find a comfortable position on the birth ball. Although I couldn’t fit in the tub since it wasn’t full enough, my contractions had already begun. For the remainder of the time, I was on all fours, hands and knees, but I had to urinate, so I sat on the toilet. Immediately after, I experienced intense abdominal pressure. When Brittany’s water broke and she was forced to give birth in the toilet, she recalled feeling a “pop” as the baby was about to be born.

She explained: ‘I sat down on the toilet and slowly felt the baby sliding down my body. I didn’t push – my body did – as I informed Zane “the head is coming!” I felt comfortable going to the toilet so opted to stay there.

Going to the bathroom is both practical and comfortable. Many midwives urge women to go into labor in the toilet because it is an active aided delivery position; it opens the hips and gravity can work to encourage your baby to descend down, press on, and dilate the cervix.

Go to the restroom if you feel the desire to get away from people and conversations. And if you need to focus on peaceful sounds, turn on the faucet. The water flows smoothly. Your body instinctively sees the toilet as a place to let go. It’s where you proactively and automatically release the pressure that has built up in your bladder and bowels. I don’t think it’s too far-fetched to suggest that this very mentality can help you in labor; Sitting on the toilet encourages you to sink into contractions, breathe with pressure and, ultimately, endure.

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