When Should He Call the Doctor?
If in doubt, call. Although you have checked many times, you may not be sure that the birth has really started. Do not wait to be sure, call your doctor unless you plan to give birth at home. Thanks to the contractions that come while you are talking, you will probably know whether it is a real birth from the tone of your voice. (Unless, of course, you’re trying to hide the pain in the name of decency.)

If it turns out that the birth messengers are not real, the fear that you will be embarrassed should not prevent you from calling your doctor. If it turns out that this is a false alarm, no one will know your teeth. You are not the first patient to misinterpret the birth signs, and you will not be the last.

If You Feel Ready, Don’t Be Nervous
If all the symptoms indicate that you are ready to go to the hospital, call your doctor at whatever time. Do not let guilt or excessive kindness prevent you from disturbing your doctor at the weekend or waking him up in the middle of the night. People whose job is to give birth are not only expected to work 9 to 5.

Your doctor probably Decrees that you should call when your contractions reach a certain frequency – say, 5, 8 or 10 minutes apart. Call at least some of them when they reach this frequency. Don’t necessarily expect them all to come in December; this may never happen.

Your doctor has also asked you to call if your water sac ruptures, or if you think it has ruptured even though the birth has not started. Be sure to call immediately if there are the following: if there are still weeks to the expected date; if you know that your baby is small or has not settled in the pelvis; if the amniotic fluid is greenish brown.

If there is a suspicion that there may not be a real birth, do not make an inference that this is not a real birth. To get a guarantee, risk making mistakes and call your doctor.

When should I go to the hospital?
When the real labor pains start, it is not necessary to go to the hospital immediately. But if your water comes, if there is bleeding, and if you suddenly get frequent and severe pain, you should go to the hospital immediately. When the pain comes every five minutes, it is necessary to leave the house to go to the hospital. However, if the hospital is far from your home, you should leave even earlier. Most surprise births happen in movies or on TV.

In real life, especially the first babies are rarely born without sufficient warning. Very rarely, women who have never had labor pains or have had a few irregular pains suddenly get stuck and usually interpret this as needing to go to the toilet.Considering the possibility that one of these women may be you, it would be appropriate for you and your partner to learn the basic rules of giving birth at home. Nevertheless, it is time to worry about this distant possibility

What you need to take to the hospital
In addition to choosing a hospital, 38. another thing that should be ready during the week is a suitcase. There should be enough necessary items for yourself and your baby in the suitcase (not more than necessary, since you may not have space). These;

For yourself:

Nightgown or pajamas (suitable for breastfeeding, combed or cotton)
Dressing Gown
Short cotton or wool socks
Panties (cotton, combed, mesh and wide edge)
Bra (tight tires, non-rubber straps, wide pouch and non-synthetic so that it covers the entire chest)
Sanitary pads (from those for busy days, absorbent)
Towels, soap, toothbrush, toilet paper, etc. like
A suitable garment to wear on the way home
Wearing low-heeled slippers suitable for wetting, hair clips, makeup supplies, lip moisturizer
Notepad, pen, token or phone card, numbers of relatives to call in important situations
Clothes should have backups.
For your baby:

Zibin or undershirt (combed, cotton, lace sewn with thread, not line seams, non-synthetic)
Bottom pajamas (flat leg without booties)Jumpsuit or pajamas (flat leg without booties)
Headgear (combed, cotton, lace and stitching are non-synthetic)
Socks (cotton mercerized combed)
Ready-made cloth
Combed or cotton blanket or non-heavy blanket to cover it
Spares of clothes