A mother who shared a nude photo of herself minutes after giving birth at home has questioned why Facebook removed it. Francie, who runs The Milkin Mama blog, said the photo was taken in March , but she recently re-shared it on her daughter's first birthday. The birth of her daughter was very quick. So quick that the home birth team didn't arrive in time and Francie gave birth without any assistance. After her daughter arrived, she called for her husband to get the camera before she pushed her out. He rushed in the room and immediately captured the moment in a photo. Francie said after her daughter was born, she posted the photo to a few mums' groups shortly after to share the story. It was after she had posted the photo into the NYC Birth group, a user reported it for violating the company's rules forbidding certain types of nudity.
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Skin-to-skin contact between mothers and newborns immediately after birth can be used to promote breastfeeding and may give babies a better start in life, according to a new review of existing evidence. Moore and her colleagues write in the Cochrane Library November 25th that babies are often separated from their mothers at birth. The review was coordinated by the Cochrane Collaboration, an international organization that evaluates and reviews medical research. The researchers looked through medical literature and found 46 randomized controlled trials to include in their review. The trials included 3, women and their newborns from 21 countries. All babies were healthy and most were born at term. Trials from the s may have separated mothers from their babies for hours.
So fast, in fact, that her at-home birthing team didn't arrive in time, and Francie, on her hands and knees, guided her baby into the world without assistance. Francie called out for her husband, who was on the phone with the couple's doula, to rush into the room and capture photos of their daughter's birth. In one of them, Francie is naked, holding her newborn with both hands. She looks both tender and fierce. The incident, first reported by New York Magazine , raises anew complicated questions about when and how the naked female body is an acceptable thing to see on social media. Will Facebook censor my breasts? Reflecting on the occasion in the last year, she has felt an unyielding current of strength. She wants other mothers to feel that same power. This seems like exactly the right use of Facebook: a user shares a powerful story to connect with her community and, in the process, may help others overcome feelings of fear and shame. But Francie's photo has no place on Facebook, according to the company's current rules.