The care of the woman after childbirth must be carried out with extreme care, due to the pathologies that can arise in the Puerperium for Midwives"

After childbirth, women need a period of time to recover their usual conditions, both hormonal and of the female reproductive system. During this period of puerperium, complications may arise in women's health, so it is important that professionals working in the field of gynecology specialize in this area.

The up to date contents of this Professional Master’s Degree and its integrative approach will give rise to a complete vision of all aspects related to the Puerperium. The contents will provide a journey through the various needs of the woman and the newborn during the Puerperium, both in physiological situations and in those that deviate from normality. 

Both the design of the program and the didactic material used will facilitate the understanding of concepts, and the realization of practical cases will help to adapt what has been learned to clinical practice. In this way, the Professional Master’s Degree will provide immersive learning in order to train professionals in real situations of their daily professional practice. 

Don’t miss this opportunity to study in the largest private online university”

This Professional Master’s Degree in Puerperium for Midwives contains the most complete and up to date scientific program on the market. The most important features of the program include:

  • The development of case studies presented by Puerperium experts
  • The graphic, schematic, and eminently practical contents with which they are created, provide scientific and practical information on the disciplines that are essential for professional practice
  • News about the puerperium period
  • Practical exercises where the self assessment process can be carried out to improve learning
  • Special emphasis on innovative methodologies in the Puerperium
  • Theoretical lessons, questions to the expert, debate forums on controversial topics, and individual reflection assignments
    Content that is accessible from any fixed or portable device with an Internet connection

This Professional Master’s Degree is the best investment you can make in the selection of a refresher program for two reasons: in addition to updating your knowledge in Childbirth for Midwives, you will obtain a degree from TECH Technological University"

It includes in its teaching staff professionals belonging to the field of Puerperium for Midwives, who pour into this training the experience of their work, in addition to recognized specialists from reference societies and prestigious universities.

The multimedia content, developed with the latest educational technology, will provide the professional with situated and contextual learning, i.e., a simulated environment that will provide immersive training programmed to train in real situations. 

This program is designed around Problem Based Learning, whereby the specialist must try to solve the different professional practice situations that arise during the Professional Master’s Degree. For this, the professional will have the help of an innovative system of interactive videos made by recognized experts, with great experience in Puerperium for Midwives.

This training comes with the best didactic material, providing you with a contextual approach that will facilitate your learning"

This 100% online master's degree will allow you to combine your studies with your professional work while increasing your knowledge in this field"


The structure of the contents has been designed by the best professionals in the sector in Puerperium for Midwives, with extensive experience and recognized prestige in the profession, backed by the volume of cases reviewed, studied and diagnosed, and with extensive mastery of new technologies applied to health.

This Professional Master’s Degree in Puerperium for Midwives contains the most complete and updated scientific program on the market"

Module 1. Physiological Puerperium

1.1.     Concept and Stages of Puerperium
1.2.     Objectives of the Midwife in the Puerperium
1.3.     Physical and Psychosocial Modifications
1.4.     Care of Women and Newborns in the Immediate Puerperium

1.4.1.     General Examination
1.4.2.     Physical Assessment
1.4.3.     Identification and Problem Prevention

1.5.     Attention and Care of Women and Newborns in the Early Puerperium

1.5.1.     Midwifery in the Early Puerperium
1.5.2.     Health Education and Self Care Tips
1.5.3.     Newborn Screening and Newborn Hearing Impairment Screening

1.6.     Control and Follow-up of the Late Post-partum Period
1.7.     Hospital Discharge Midwife's Report at Discharge Early Discharge
1.8.     Criteria for Good Care at the Primary Care Center

1.8.1.     Criteria for Good Care in Primary Care Centers (Community of Madrid and Other Autonomous Communities)
1.8.2.     Recommendations of the Clinical Practice Guide of the Ministry of Health (CPG)

1.9.     Health Education in the Puerperium

1.9.1.    Concept and Introduction Types of Intervention
1.9.2.    Objectives of Health Education in the Puerperium
1.9.3.    Midwife as a Health Agent in the Puerperium
1.9.4.    Methodology. Main Techniques in Health Education: Expository Techniques, Classroom Research Techniques

1.10.   Postpartum Workgroups: Postpartum Group and Breastfeeding Group

1.10.1.   Postpartum Session: Objectives and Contents
1.10.2.   Breastfeeding Session: Objectives and Contents
1.10.3.   Newborn Care Session: Objectives and Contents

Module 2. Risk Situations in the Puerperium 

2.1.     Postpartum Hemorrhage

2.1.1.     Concept, Classification, and Risk Factors
2.1.2.    Etiology Uterine Tone Disturbances Tissue Retention Trauma to the Birth Canal Coagulation Alterations

2.1.3.    Clinic and Management of Puerperal Hemorrhage Assessment and Quantification of Hemorrhage Medical and Surgical Treatment Midwifery Care

2.2.    Infections in the Puerperium

2.2.1.    Puerperal Endometritis
2.2.2.    Perineal Infection
2.2.3.    Abdominal Wall Infection
2.2.4.    Mastitis
2.2.5.    Sepsis. Lethal Septic Shock Syndrome Staphylococcal or Streptococcal Toxic Shock

2.3.    Thromboembolic Disease, Heart Disease and Severe Anemia in the Puerperium

2.3.1.    Thromboembolic Disease in the Puerperium Venous Thrombosis: Superficial, Deep and Pelvic Pulmonary Embolism

2.3.2.    Heart Disease in the Puerperium
2.3.3.    Severe Anemia in the Puerperium

2.4.    Arterial Hypertension, Preeclampsia and HELLP in the Puerperium

2.4.1.    Management of the Woman with Arterial Hypertension in the Puerperium
2.4.2.    Management of Women in the Puerperium after Preeclampsia
2.4.3.    Management of Women in the Puerperium after HELLP

2.5.    Endocrine Pathology in the Puerperium

2.5.1.    Management of the Woman with Gestational Diabetes in the Puerperium
2.5.2.    Thyroid Pathology in the Puerperium
2.5.3.    Sheehan Syndrome

2.6.    Digestive and Urinary Pathology

2.6.1.    Main Digestive Pathology Conditions in the Puerperium Crohn's Disease and Ulcerative Colitis Fatty Liver Cholestasis

2.6.2.    Urinary Pathology in the Puerperium Urinary Infections Postpartum Urinary Retention Urinary Incontinence

2.7.    Autoimmune, Neurological and Neuromuscular Diseases in the Postpartum Period

2.7.1.    Autoimmune Diseases in the Puerperium: Lupus
2.7.2.    Neurological and Neuromuscular Pathology in the Puerperium Post puncture Headache Epilepsy Cerebrovascular Diseases (Subarachnoid Hemorrhage, Aneurysms, Cerebral Neoplasms) Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis Myasthenia Gravis

2.8.    Infectious Diseases in the Puerperium

2.8.1.    Hepatitis B Virus Infection Management of the Postpartum Woman with Hepatitis B Virus Infection Care and Monitoring of the Newborn of a Mother with Hepatitis B Virus Infection

2.8.2.    Hepatitis C Virus Infection Management of the Postpartum Woman with Hepatitis C Virus Infection Care and Monitoring of the Newborn of a Mother with Hepatitis C Virus Infection

2.8.3.    Human Immunodeficiency Virus Infection Management of the Postpartum Woman with HIV Infection Care and Monitoring of Newborns Born to HIV-Positive Mothers

2.9.    Perineal Trauma and Abdominal Scar Dehiscence after Caesarean Section

2.9.1.    Perineal Tears: Degrees of Tearing and Care
2.9.2.    Episiotomy: Types and Midwifery Care
2.9.3.    Abdominal Scar Dehiscence after Caesarean Section: Midwifery Care
2.9.4.    Perineal Hematomas

2.10.    Psychiatric Illness

2.10.1.    Postpartum Depression (PPD) Definition, Etiology, Detection of PPD Medical Treatment and Midwifery Care

2.10.2.    Puerperal Psychosis Definition, Etiology, Detection of Puerperal Psychosis Medical Treatment and Midwifery Care 

Module 3. Pelvic Floor 

3.1.    Anatomy of the Female Perineum Types of Perineal Trauma
3.2.    Episiotomy

3.2.1.    Definition
3.2.2.    Types of Episiotomy
3.2.3.    Indications for Performing Episiotomy
3.2.4.    WHO, SEGO and CPG Recommendations

3.3.    Perineal Tears:

3.3.1.    Definition and Types
3.3.2.    Risk Factors
3.3.3.    Prevention of Perineal Tears

3.4.    Hematomas Midwifery Care after Perineal Repair

3.4.1.    Slight Tears (Types I and II)
3.4.2.    Severe Tears (Types III and IV)
3.4.3.    Episiotomy.

3.5.    Complications of Short Term Trauma to the Perineum

3.5.1.    Hemorrhages
3.5.2.    Infections
3.5.3.    Pain and Dyspareunia

3.6.    Complications of Long-Term Trauma to the Perineum: Incontinence

3.6.1.    Urinary Incontinence.
3.6.2.    Fecal Incontinence
3.6.3.    Gas Incontinence

3.7.    Complications of Long-Term Trauma to the Perineum: Prolapse

3.7.1.    Definition and Classification of Genital Prolapse
3.7.2.    Risk Factors
3.7.3.    Medical and Surgical Treatment of Prolapses Pelvic Floor Rehabilitation

3.8.    Conservative Treatment of Pelvic Floor Dysfunctions

3.8.1.    Manual Techniques
3.8.2.    Instrumental Techniques: Biofeedback and Electrostimulation and Other Instrumental Techniques
3.8.3.    Postural Reeducation and Abdomino-Pelvic Training

3.9.    Surgical Treatment of Pelvic Floor Dysfunctions

3.9.1.    Slings and Netting
3.9.2.    Colposuspensions
3.9.3.    Colporrhaphy and Perineorrhaphy

3.10.    Female Genital Mutilation (FGM)

3.10.1.    Introduction and Social and Demographic Context of FGM Epidemiology
3.10.2.    Current Practice of FGM
3.10.3.    Types of MGF
3.10.4.    Consequences of the Practice of FGM on Women's Health
3.10.5.    FGM: Strategies for Prevention, Detection and Intervention by Midwives
3.10.6.    Legal Framework Regarding FGM

Module 4. Breastfeeding 

4.1.    Anatomy

4.1.1.    Embryonic Development
4.1.2.    Mature Mammary Gland
4.1.3.    Mammary Gland in Pregnancy
4.1.4.    Mammary Gland in Lactation

4.2.    Physiology of Milk Secretion

4.2.1.    Mammogenesis
4.2.2.    Lactogenesis I and II
4.2.3.    Lactogenesis III/ Lactopoiesis
4.2.4.    Endocrine Control of Lactate Secretion

4.3.    Composition of Breast Milk

4.3.1.    Types of Milk and Their Composition
4.3.2.    Comparison between Colostrum-Ripened Milk and Mother's Milk-Cow's Milk

4.4.    Effective Breastfeeding

4.4.1.    Signs of a Good Latch
4.4.2.    Newborn Normality Patterns: Urination, Stool and Weight Gain

4.5.    Valuation of Intake

4.5.1.    Latch Scale
4.5.2.    Observation Table of the European Union Intake
4.5.3.    Breastfeeding Postures

4.6.    Nutrition and Supplements

4.6.1.    Maternal Nutrition and Supplementation
4.6.2.    Supplementation in a Newborn Recommendations of Clinical Practice Guidelines 2017

4.7.    Contraindications of Breastfeeding

4.7.1.    Maternal Contraindications
4.7.2.    Contraindications in Newborns
4.7.3.    Pharmacological Suppression

4.8.    Breastfeeding and Bonding

4.8.1.    Skin with Skin The Importance of the First Hours after Birth
4.8.2.    Co-sleeping Benefits Guidelines for Safe Co-sleeping

4.8.3.    Tandem Breastfeeding

4.9.    Milk Extraction and Preservation
4.10.  Weaning Initiative for the Humanization of Birth and Lactation Assistance (IHAN)

Module 5. The Newborn

5.1.    Introduction to Neonatology Concept and Classification

5.1.1.    Periods in Neonatology
5.1.2.    Newborn Classification: by Birth Weight, by Gestational Age, by Duration of Gestation
5.1.3.    Classification of the at-Risk Newborn
5.1.4.    Determination of Gestational Age Farr-Dubowitz Method Capurro y Método de Ballard Method

5.2.    Adaptation to Extrauterine Life by Systems

5.2.1.     Breathing First Breath
5.2.2.    Cardiovascular: Circulation, Hemoglobin and Coagulation Closure of Ducts and Foramen Ovale
5.2.3.    Thermoregulation in a Newborn
5.2.4.    Gastrointestinal
5.2.5.    Renal
5.2.6.    Hormonal and Immunological
5.2.7.    Hepatic and Glucose Metabolism

5.3.    Immediate Care of the Newborn Midwifery Care in the Immediate Puerperium

5.3.1.    Assessment of the Newborn Apgar´s Test
5.3.2.    Prophylaxis
5.3.3.    Phases of Behavior (Periods of Alertness, Adaptation and Rest, Searching and Established Lactation)
5.3.4.    Skin with Skin
5.3.5.    Midwifery Care in the Immediate Puerperium

5.4.    Physical Examination of Newborns

5.4.1.    Bone System
5.4.2.    Skin and Subcutaneous Tissue
5.4.3.    Cardiorespiratory
5.4.4.    Abdomen
5.4.5.    Chest
5.4.6.    Genitourinary
5.4.7.    Upper and Lower Extremities
5.4.8.    Neurological

5.5.    Care in Newborns

5.5.1.    Hygiene and Bathing
5.5.2.    Umbilical Cord
5.5.3.    Urination and Meconium
5.5.4.    Dressing
5.5.5.    Pacifier
5.5.6.    Hospital Visits
5.5.7.    Nutrition

5.6.    Thermal Regulation in the Neonate and Physical Environment

5.6.1.    Temperature Regulation in a Newborn
5.6.2.    Heat Production in a Newborn
5.6.3.    Heat Loss in a Newborn
5.6.4.    Methods to Reduce Heat Loss
5.6.5.    Consequences of Thermal Disturbance in the Newborn RN
5.6.6.    Importance of the Physical Environment: Exposure to Light, Nighttime Diurnal Rhythm, Noise and Tactile Stimuli

5.7.    Frequent Reasons for Consultation

5.7.1.    Crying
5.7.2.    Milk Allergy
5.7.3.    Gastroesophageal Reflux
5.7.4.    Late Vomiting
5.7.5.    Inguinal Hernia
5.7.6.    Haemangiomas
5.7.7.    Lacrimal Stenosis and Lacrimal Occlusion
5.7.8.    Sleep

5.8.    Screening and Parameters of Newborn Growth and Development

5.8.1.    Metabolic, Auditory and Visual Screening
5.8.2.    Growth Parameters (Weight, Lengths and Perimeters)
5.8.3.    Development Parameters

5.9.    Common Problems

5.9.1.    Metabolic Dysfunctions: Hypoglycemia and Hypocalcemia
5.9.2.    Respiratory Problems: Hyaline Membrane Disease, Apnea, Transient Tachypnea, Meconium Aspiration Syndrome
5.9.3.    Hyperbilirubinemia: Physiological, Pathological and Kernicterus
5.9.4.    Gastroesophageal Reflux. Infantile Colic
5.9.5.    Febrile Seizures

5.10.    Accident Prevention in Newborns Prevention of Sudden Death 

Module 6. Special Situations

6.1    Premature Newborn 

6.1.1.    Definition. Etiology
6.1.2.    Characteristics of Prematurity and Morphology (Dubowitz Test, Ballard Test)
6.1.3.    Early and Late Complications of Prematurity
6.1.4.    Care of Parents of Premature Newborns Impact of Prematurity on Parents
6.1.5.    Early and Late Complications

6.2.    Postmature Newborn

6.2.1.    Definition. Etiology
6.2.2.    Hypnosis
6.2.3.    Main Complications
6.2.4.    General Care

6.3.    Low Birth Weight Newborn and RIC

6.3.1.    Definition. Etiology
6.3.2.    Hypnosis
6.3.3.    Main Complications
6.3.4.    General Care

6.4.    Hypoxic–Ischemic Encephalopathy

6.4.1.    Essential and Specific Criteria for the Diagnosis of Hypoxic-ischemic Encephalopathy
6.4.2.    Hypoxic-Ischemic Encephalopathy Management

6.5.    Perinatal Infection Sepsis

6.5.1.    Early or Vertical Infection
6.5.2.    Late or Nosocomial Infection
6.5.3.    Neonatal Sepsis
6.5.4.    Special Considerations for Major Infections: Listeria, Cytomegalovirus, Toxoplasma, Rubella, Varicella, and Syphilis

6.6.    Midwifery Care of Newborns Born to Mothers Who Use Drugs

6.6.1.    Classification of Drugs According to WHO (Opium and Derivatives, Barbiturates and Alcohol, Cocaine, Amphetamines, LSD and Cannabis) and According to Pharmacology (CNS Stimulants, CNS Depressants and Psychedelics)
6.6.2.    Effects of Drug Use in Pregnancy on Pregnant Women and Children
6.6.3.    Neonatal Care and Surveillance
6.6.4.    Fetal Alcohol Syndrome

6.7.    Particularities of Breastfeeding in Premature Newborns

6.7.1.    Sucking Reflex and Prematurity
6.7.2.    Breast Milk, Donated Milk and Formula Milk
6.7.3.    Techniques and Special Positions
6.7.4.    Use of the Relactator

6.8.    Breastfeeding Problem in Special Situations

6.8.1.    Sleepy Newborn
6.8.2.    Breastfeeding Strike
6.8.3.    Ankyloglossia
6.8.4.    Fetal Pathology: Down Syndrome, Pierre-Robin Syndrome and Cleft Lip

6.9.    Mother-Related Breastfeeding Problems I

6.9.1.    Flat, Inverted and Pseudoinverted Nipple
6.9.2.    Poor Latching
6.9.3.    Nipple Cracks and Infections
6.9.4.    Delayed Lactogenesis II

6.10.  Mother-Related Breastfeeding Problems II

6.10.1.    Mastitis: Culture Removal
6.10.2.    Abscess
6.10.3.    Hypogalactia
6.10.4.    Ingurgitation

Module 7. Psychological and Emotional Aspects in the Puerperium

7.1.    Definition of Bond Theoretical Framework
7.2.    Neurobiological Bond

7.2.1.    Maternal Hormonal System
7.2.2.    Newborn Hormonal System 

7.3.    Psychic Changes in the Postpartum Period

7.3.1.    Psychic Transparency
7.3.2.    Psychosocial Adaptation: Reva Rubin and Mercer

7.4.    Risk Factors in the Alteration of the Bonding Process
7.5.    Perinatal Loss

7.5.1.    Definitions
7.5.2.    Current Situation of Perinatal Loss in Spain
7.5.3.    Risk Factors and Causes

7.6.    Types of Perinatal Loss

7.6.1.    Spontaneous Abortion, Voluntary Interruption of Pregnancy (VTP)
7.6.2.    IVF Due to Fetal Malformation or Maternal Risk
7.6.3.    Selective Reduction in Multiple Gestation
7.6.4.    In Utero or Intrapartum Stillbirth Loss

7.7.    Perinatal Bereavement

7.7.1.    Concept and Modalities
7.7.2.    Stages of Grief
7.7.3.    Differences between Perinatal Bereavement and Depression

7.8.    Conceptualization of Perinatal Bereavement

7.8.1.    Specific Manifestations
7.8.2.    Factors that Influence Grief
7.8.3.    Perinatal Bereavement Rating Scales

7.9.    Experiences after a Loss

7.9.1.    Pregnancy after Loss
7.9.2.    Breastfeeding in Bereavement
7.9.3.    Others Affected in the Loss

7.10.    The Role of the Midwife in Perinatal Bereavement 

Module 8. Sexuality and Contraception in the Postpartum Period

8.1.    Anatomical Recollection of the Female Genital Tract 

8.1.1.    External Genitalia 
8.1.2.    Internal Genitals 
8.1.3.    Pelvis Bone 
8.1.4.    Soft Pelvis 
8.1.5.    Mammary Gland

8.2.    Recall of the Physiology of the Female Reproductive System 

8.2.1.    Introduction 
8.2.2.    Female Hormones 
8.2.3.    Female Genital Cycle: Ovarian, Endometrial, Myometrial, Tubal, Cervical, Vaginal and Mammary

8.3.    Female Sexual Response Cycle 

8.3.1.    Introduction: Jonhson Masters Sexual Response Cycle
8.3.2.    Desire 
8.3.3.    Excitement 
8.3.4.    Plateau
8.3.5.    Orgasm

8.4.    Sexuality in the Puerperium 

8.4.1.    Introduction 
8.4.2.    Anatomical, Physiological and Psychological Changes in the Postpartum Period 
8.4.3.    Sexuality in the Puerperium 
8.4.4.    Sexual Problems during the Puerperium 
8.4.5.    Promotion of Sexual Health in the Puberperium

8.5.    Dysfunctions of Desire 

8.5.1.    Introduction 
8.5.2.    Biological Bases of Sexual Desire 
8.5.3.    Considerations on Sexual Desire 
8.5.4.    Definitions of Sexual Desire 
8.5.5.    Desire Phase Dysfunctions 
8.5.6.    Etiology of Desire Dysfunctions 
8.5.7.    Treatment Proposals

8.6.    Excitation Dysfunctions 

8.6.1.    Definitions of the Concept of Excitation 
8.6.2.    Definition of Arousal Dysfunctions 
8.6.3.    Classification of the Dysfunctions in the Excitation Phase 
8.6.4.    Etiology of Dysfunctions in the Excitation Phase

8.7.    Orgasm Dysfunctions 

8.7.1.    What Is the Orgasm and How Is it Produced?
8.7.2.    Physiological Reactions of the Sexual Response in Women 
8.7.3.    The G Point 
8.7.4.    The Love Muscle (Pubococcygeus Muscle) 
8.7.5.    Necessary Conditions for the Achievement of Orgasm 
8.7.6.    Classification of Female Orgasmic Dysfunctions 
8.7.7.    Etiology of Anorgasmia 
8.7.8.    Treatment

8.8.    Vaginismus and Dyspareunia 

8.8.1.    Definitions 
8.8.2.    Classification 
8.8.3.    Etiology 
8.8.4.    Treatment

8.9.    Couple Therapy 

8.9.1.    Introduction 
8.9.2.    General Aspects of Couples Therapy 
8.9.3.    Dynamics of Sexual Enrichment and Couple Communication

8.10.    Contraception in the Puerperium 

8.10.1.    Concepts 
8.10.2.    Types of Contraception 
8.10.3.    Natural Methods Natural Methods with Breastfeeding Natural Methods without Breastfeeding 

8.10.4.    IUD
8.10.5.    Hormonal Methods Hormonal Methods with Breastfeeding Hormonal Methods without Breastfeeding 

8.10.6.    Voluntary Sterilization 
8.10.7.    Emergency Contraception

Module 9. Parenting

9.1.    Childhood and Positive Parenting in the European Framework

9.1.1.    The Council of Europe and the Rights of the Child
9.1.2.    Positive Parenting: Definition and Basic Principles
9.1.3.    Public Policies to Support Positive Parenting

9.2.    The Family as a Agent of Health

9.2.1.    Family Definition
9.2.2.    The Family as an Agent of Health
9.2.3.    Protective Factors and Stressors
9.2.4.    Development of Parental Competencies and Responsibility

9.3.    Family: Structure and Vital Cycle

9.3.1.    Family Models Inclusion Fusion Interdependence

9.3.2.    Types of Family Stable Unstable Single Parent Reconstituted

9.3.3.    Single-Parent Families
9.3.4.    Assessment of the Family's Needs Family Evolutionary Cycle Family Apgar Test Mos Questionnaire

9.4.    Parental Educational Styles

9.4.1.    Essential Concepts
9.4.2.    Classification of Styles Authoritarian Parents Permissive (Indulgent and Neglectful) Parents Democratic Parents

9.4.3.    Family Styles Contractualist Statutory Maternalist Overprotective

9.5.    Coeducation

9.5.1.    Introduction and Principles
9.5.2.    Coeducation Strategies
9.5.3.    Workshops to Work on Coeducation in Families (Sessions)

9.6.    Positive Conflict Resolution Intrafamily Communication

9.6.1.    Introduction
9.6.2.    Intelligent Traffic Light Technology
9.6.3.    Effective Communication, Active Listening and Assertiveness
9.6.4.    Self-esteem and Self-knowledge Self-esteem in Different Stages of Childhood
9.6.5.    Promoting Autonomy
9.6.6.    Self Control and Frustration Tolerance

9.7.    Attachment

9.7.1.    Introduction Function. Window of Opportunity
9.7.2.    Attachment Development by Age
9.7.3.    Attachment Types: Secure, Anxious and Ambivalent, Avoidant, Disorganized, Disorganized
9.7.4.    Paternal Bond

9.8.    Midwifery Care Oriented to Establishing and Fostering Attachment

9.8.1.    Kangaroo Method
9.8.2.    Promotion of Breastfeeding
9.8.3.    Porting
9.8.4.    Infant Massage
9.8.5.    Model Sessions for Attachment Enhancement

9.9.    Alteration of the Maternal-Infant Bond

9.9.1.    Introduction
9.9.2.    Diagnostic Criteria
9.9.3.    Psychomedical Questionnaires
9.9.4.    Other Valuation Scales
9.9.5.    Semi-structured Interview

9.10.    Emotional or Psychological Abuse

9.10.1.    Introduction to Child Abuse
9.10.2.    Definition of Psychological Abuse
9.10.3.    Classification: Passive and Active
9.10.4.    Risk Factors
9.10.5.    Symptoms and Disorders
9.10.6.    Forms that Psychological Abuse Takes on

Module 10. Legislation and Management in Midwifery Care in the Puerperium 

10.1.    The Postpartum Woman and the Newborn as Users of the National Health System Ethical Principles in Professional Practice
10.2.    Right to Health Information and the Right to Privacy in the Midwife's Practice of Care

10.2.1.    Right to Health Care Information
10.2.2.    Holder of the Right to Welfare Information
10.2.3.    Right to Epidemiological Information
10.2.4.    The Right to Privacy Professional Secrecy
10.2.5.    Right to Patient Autonomy
10.2.6.    Informed Consent
10.2.7.    Limits of Informed Consent and Informed Consent by Proxy
10.2.8.    Conditions of Information and Written Informed Consent
10.2.9.    Information in the National Health System

10.3.    Professional Secrecy
10.4.    Medical History. Discharge Report and Other Clinical Documentation Data Protection
10.5.    Professional Responsibility in Midwifery Care Work
10.6.    Civil Register Family Book Current Maternity and Paternity Leave Permits in Special Situations
10.7.    Quality of Midwifery Care in the Puerperium

10.7.1.    Concept of Quality and Conceptual Framework Total Quality
10.7.1.    Evaluation of Structure, Process and Results
10.7.2.    Evaluation Methods: External Evaluation, Internal Evaluation and Monitoring
10.7.3.    Quality Dimensions

10.8.    Health Programs and Their Evaluation

10.8.1.    Concept of the Health Program
10.8.2.    Objectives and Activity Planning
10.8.3.    Clinical Practice Guidelines
10.8.4.    Care Maps and Clinical Pathways
10.8.5.    Assessment

10.9.    Health Planning

10.9.1.    Introduction and Definition of Health Planning
10.9.2.    Stages in Planning
10.9.3.    Identifying Problems Types of Needs
10.9.4.    Indicators
10.9.5.    Conditioning Factors of Health Problems
10.9.6.    Prioritization of Problems

10.10.     Organization of Obstetric Care in the Puerperium from the Different Levels of Care

10.10.1.    Organization of Midwifery Care in Primary Care and Specialized Care Facilities
10.10.2.    The Postpartum Consultation of the Midwife
10.10.3.    Coordination of Midwifery Care between Both Levels of Care Continuity of Care

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