Εκπαίδευση στην οργονομική μαιευτική
Are you thinking of training as a midwife in the EU? Are you interested in the use of orgone therapeutic methods in midwifery? Are you interested in training as a midwife as opposed to an obstetric nurse? Then you may like the sound of this proposal. Come to the UK to do your midwifery training at a local university in the northwest of the UK and while you are here I will teach you everything I know about childbirth and orgone therapy! I won't charge you anything for the privilege either. I will do it because I want my knowledge to be handed on to other midwives who can use it and pass it on to yet more midwives. As things stand with orgonomy in the world and particularly in the UK, my orgonomic knowledge and extensive experience and skills will die with me. So far no-one has been interested enough to want to come and learn how to use orgone-therapeutic skills in labour.
Requirements and prior qualifications for university entry have been, as far as I can see, 'harmonised' so that if you qualify in your own country, you qualify for UK admission. I would, of course, give you a helping hand in getting established here and even be able to help you with your English. (I used to teach English as a foreign language.) If you happen to read this and are a Brit, the offer is open to you as well. I address it in particular to potential students from outside the UK as there is never any interest in orgonomy here and i have already met one student from Italy who for a time thought seriously of taking up this offer. If you are a qualified midwife, we could follow the same plan, if you came and worked as a midwife somewhere within reach of Preston for a couple of years.
The reason why this is such a positive plan is that in the UK midwives are trained to manage the whole of labour and all ante-natal and post-natal care. It is possible and happens for a maternity patient in the UK system to receive almost all her ante-natal, intrapartum, and post-natal care without ever seeing a doctor. As far as I remember the only exception is the routine ante-natal checks carried out on the woman's cardiac system and breasts. These checks are carried out at the first ante-natal clinic visit. Midwives are not trained to carry out these checks. They are pathology-orientated to exclude various cardiac conditions dangerous in pregnancy and labour or routine preventive checks for breast-cancer. If a woman is classed as 'low risk'. she is then only seen by midwives at her ante-natal checks and even a 'high-risk' woman is attended by a midwife during labour. If things go well, a doctor will not be involved in her intrapartum care. For example a qualified midwife will care for and deliver the baby of a woman who has had a previous CS. Even a student midwife might deliver the baby of such a woman, with appropriate support, of course.
9 August 2013