The PowerPoint presentation is probably the most common and familiar form of presentation. It can be adapted to almost any target audience. PowerPoint presentation can emphasize a muscular mid-body imbalance with an out-of-control back body. I help people, presentation experts, with assuming postures. Flexibility is a real biological necessity.
Pelvic Fatigue is a common cause for many people’s presentation style. A muscular imbalance with the pelvis face down can make one “tight” or “weak” in presentation. A weak pelvic face in presentation can make one look less than attractive. The most commonly seen muscles in a woman’s pelvis face down include the trapezius, brachialis, and the infraspinatus. Tightness to these muscles can compromise one’s balance presentation skills
Often “tight” or “weak” in face presentation is related to a weak or imbalanced delivery of the head and upper body. A “good” delivery of the head and upper body can counteract tightness and irregularities in upper body posture, but it can also mask tightness in face presentation. Most deliveries require balancing the weight of the head and upper body on the same plane. A weakness in this balancing process makes a person appear “tight”. In addition, a “weak” face presentation can result in misalignment of the chin and cheekbones.
“Bad” face presentations can be a problem even before birth. In some cases the newborn is held up by the mother’s weight during labor. Also, during the first trimester of life, the newborn may have difficulty transitioning from the abdomen to the chest. These problems are usually corrected after birth when the baby is born. However, in some rare instances, these problems persist past delivery and can cause facial asymmetry and breathing problems.
The most common presentation of newborns and babies with these problems is in front of the parents. It is important for the medical team to have a face/body recognition of the newborn. If they have an idea that there is a problem with the newborn’s face presentation, the neonatal intensive care unit will do a birth examination to locate and treat the problem. However, if the problem is not identified at birth, the medical team may have no way of knowing whether or not to intervene and treat the problem. It is critical that all neonatal patients have been informed about their risk of developing these problems during delivery so that the medical team is able to act promptly when this problem occurs.
During labor, the baby will be positioned on the mother’s back, with the head resting on the chest. The midwife will place a light bra on the mother’s back to protect the infant’s skin during the delivery. When delivering twins, one twin will be placed on the left breast and the other on the right breast. Face presentation deliveries are sometimes done as a singleton infant with the other sibling on the right breast.
Babies that have persistent brow presentation, which does not improve during early labor, often need prolonged monitoring by a team of neonatologists and pediatricians. If the problem is not detected during early labor courses, it often has to be diagnosed during delivery. Persistent brow presentation, which occurs after birth, is sometimes a sign of a brain tumor. In such cases, the patient might need a surgical procedure to remove a tumor from the brain or spine. There are also instances when a child is born with facial asymmetry or a persistent forehead jowl that does not improve during delivery. Such babies need to undergo special delivery procedures to make sure that the facial bones and cartilage do not develop into abnormalities.
Mothers who wish to choose a face presentation during their newborn’s labor have a wide choice. Most hospitals today encourage elective face presentations in newborns because they are less painful for the mother and less invasive for the baby. However, before opting for a face-to-face presentation, it is important that you inform the attending doctor of your decision. If your doctor is against face presentation, there are alternatives like Cesarean section or vaginal delivery to help you make up your mind.