Postnatal care must be promoted more than childbirth and childbirth, because without it, abortion rates are higher. It is recommended that women give birth with the help of a qualified obstetrician and receive postnatal care after sensitization during antenatal time. Health workers must encourage and encourage women to seek postnatal care as soon as they receive it, whether or not they deliver with the support of a qualified group of obstetricians.
A more comprehensive postnatal examination can be carried out to address acute postpartum problems such as post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and postnatal depression. Preventive guidance should include the importance of breastfeeding and feeding the baby in the first weeks of life, as well as prenatal care. In order to better meet the needs of women during and after the post-partum period, care would include a visit to an obstetrician – gynaecologist, pediatrician or other qualified health care provider – with the aim of addressing acute and chronic health problems in mothers, babies and newborns. Week bed Care visits can be used to advise mothers on issues of infant care and family planning, encourage breastfeeding, identify and treat diseases that occur during or after a postpartum period, to manage existing and emerging chronic diseases, to resolve post-operative complications, medical and mental health problems, and other issues that affect mothers and their families.
The first postpartum follow-up should be performed within 3 weeks of birth and is part of a continuum of care that includes optimising both immediate and long-term health. Preventive counselling should start with a postpartum care plan that addresses the transition from parenthood to better care for women.