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Evidence-based treatment of obstetric lacerations. Our online courses for doctors, midwives and students are developed with international subject matter experts, making their knowledge and skills available to you on any device, at any time.Start your 7-day free trial now
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Learn how to diagnose, anaesthetise and repair birth lacerations. All procedures are demonstrated with animations, medical models and live surgery videos. 1000+ videos.
Learn how to suture. Wound healing, safe surgery, suture material, knots, stitches, continous sutures. 45+ video tutorials and exercises
Your introduction to the use of water for pain relief and birth. Work environment, safety and well-being of mother and baby. Photos, clinical tips and birth videos. 40+ videos
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Learn how to diagnose, anaesthetise and repair birth lacerations from 1st to 4th degree
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What does a 2nd-degree perineal tear look like in real life? How about a 3rd- or 4th-degree tear? When examining a woman for birth lacerations, you need to know what you are looking for. Correct perineal repair starts with the right diagnosis.
Diagnosis and repair of birth lacerations should not be painful. No woman should look back on the birth of her baby and remember the stitches as the worst bit.
Many women experience labial tears in birth, ranging from minor skidmarks to rather complex lacerations. In this course, we cover
80% of women have lacerations in vaginal birth, and they deserve to have their bodies back in full working order. As a doctor, midwife, or student, you help these women get the most delicate area of their bodies back, and you should have the best possible training options.
2nd degree lacerations are quite common in vaginal birth. In this perinal repair course, we show you the relevant procedures for diagnosis, suturing and healing with animations and clinical video with patients.
In the course about repair of 3rd and 4th-degree obstetric lacerations, we cover the following steps
The Hegenberger Retractor enables a better overview of tears, better working conditions for clinicians, and a better patient experience.
Suturing is a clinical skill, and it takes time and deliberate practice to learn and master. Instrument handling and knot-tying techniques should be perfected while training with medical models. Patients are for treatment – not for practice.
Interrupted stitches are great for precision work and for the repair of complicated lacerations
Our waterbirth course is a professional guide for midwives. Learn about the use of water for pain relief and birth and get lots of inspiration and useful tips for your practice.