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A well-known cartoon theme: the father masks one cigarette in front of the bedroom to the other. The canon survives, even though the smiling mother with her petite baby is not pushed out of her arm into the hallway.Is the father really suffering or just excited about the family? In some cultures, this is not an issue, as the "pregnant father" begins to wonder when he or she begins to give birth. In many Indians, the male is lying down in bed, sobbing, sighing, apparently struggling with pain. According to ethnographers, in this case the man does not pretend: he actually rewards his birth money. In many places, the sufferers of the queen come to the fore: the mother prepares the bath for her and the baby bath, and the whole community treats her like a baby.
Psychosomatic symptomsIn some cultures, the father has a magical relationship with the child right from the start, and so his actions affect the unborn child. This is why the father keeps away from certain food and activities that might harm the child. The father must not eat hooves to prevent the lanyard from wrapping around the child's neck. The father cannot eat the flesh of certain animals, because the flesh would pass on to the child the bad quality of the animal. In other markets, the father cannot dip in deep water because it may drown the newborn, or use a new dish, because the fetus would snatch in the womb. These restrictions are used to protect the child until the birth of the stump.
Do only "primitive" nappies survive the birth of such children?Recent research suggests no. It is also unknown in the Western world that a "pregnant father" produces psychosomatic symptoms, anxiety-behavioral reactions, and even, very rarely, psychotic episodes. These families do not associate them with pregnancy, so they are not conscious.
Symptoms disappear after birth. Most often, impotence or just weight loss, indigestion, waist or back pain, headache, uneven, frequent urine stimulation of the prospective father. Symptoms can occur in the range of 20 to 25 percent of the "pregnant father", most commonly in the third and eighth to ninth months.In the literature couvade-szindrуmбnak (couver in French: hatch) a number of explanations have been given. Most obviously, the father turns anxiety about the health of the partner and the child into psychosomatic symptoms. According to another comment, the male, rivaling the child unconsciously scoops up a little extra attention from the mother. According to experience, the most affected are those fathers who are only emotionally involved in the process of childbirth. In today 's uncertain world, the role of the family is increasingly blurred, and there are no generally mundane behaviors, just like old. It is also able to maintain a mental balance without "envying" the physical symptoms of reverie. Zsuzsa Etényi: Couvade - What's up with the crapbook c. (born in the press) You may also be interested in:
- What are we going to do without the Father?
- Parental contact with the fetus begins in the womb
- Daddy's baby