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Dr. Swathika writes on the labour of Women During Childbirth: A Comparison to the labour of the Working Class

Dr. Swathika writes on the labour of Women During Childbirth: A Comparison to the labour of the Working Class

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Dr. Swathika gknm

As a gynecologist, I have been witness to hundreds of firsthand experience of the physical and emotional toll that childbirth can take on women. It involves hours of intense labour, pain, and discomfort.

Similarly, the working class also endures long hours of physical labour, often in difficult and uncomfortable conditions. While these two types of labour are vastly different, they share some similarities that are worth exploring.

Both the labour of childbirth and the labour of the working class can be grueling and exhausting. Women in labour have to go through a series of contractions that cause pain and discomfort, while the working class has to perform physically demanding tasks for long hours. Both types of labour can also have long-lasting effects on the body.

For example, women who have gone through childbirth often experience lasting physical changes, such as weakened pelvic muscles, while the working class can experience chronic pain, injuries, and illnesses from their work.

Another similarity between the labour of childbirth and the labour of the working class is the lack of recognition and appreciation for their work. Woman’s labour during childbirth is often devalued and minimized, with some people dismissing it as a “natural” or “easy” process. Similarly, the working class is often underpaid and undervalued, with their contributions to society and the economy overlooked.

Additionally, both types of labour require immense strength and resilience. Women in labour have to push through pain and discomfort to deliver a baby, while the working class has to push through physical and mental exhaustion to complete their work. Both require a tremendous amount of mental and emotional fortitude, combined with physical strength.

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I have developed a deep sense of appreciation for the physical and emotional toll that childbirth takes on women. While the labour of childbirth and the labour of the working class are vastly different, they share some important similarities. Both require strength, resilience, and a high tolerance for pain and discomfort. Both have lasting effects on the body, and both are often undervalued and underappreciated.

By recognizing the similarities between these two types of labour, we can gain a greater appreciation for the physical and emotional toll that both women and the working class endure every day.

Dr Swathika M

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