5 Reasons Why Heathen Women Want Homebirth

1. Avoiding Non-White Hospital staff

Non-White hospital staff have been flocking to White countries on “skilled migrant” visas and other loopholes, sometimes with faked credentials. They leave their own folk with a shortage medical professionals, in order to chase shekels in the West. Even if race were not an issue, someone that abandons their own kin for money is unlikely to care much about the health outcomes of strangers.

Some non-white medical students in Britain were found to be refusing to wash their hands, claiming it was for religious reasons. Hate speech legislation in many countries makes it illegal for us to request white nurses and doctors, so if we go to hospital, we have to put up with whoever is there.

In contrast, with homebirth we choose who we will have around us during the birth, educate ourselves and exercise to make birth easier, we have a familiar environment, where we have more control, and the only people around us are those that we trust, who want us to have a natural birth and healthy baby.

2. Better success with breastfeeding, to increase baby’s intelligence and resilience

Breastmilk has been proven to unlock the intellectual capacity of our babies. Without breastmilk, a baby will never reach their true potential. Given this fact, why would we risk ruining our ability to breastfeed by choosing to give birth in a hospital?

Hospitals have policies of unnecessary interventions during birth. Often one intervention sets off a chain of them – just think of the many women who are given an injection of artificial hormones in an effort to hurry the birth up so that it meets the hospital standards, these hormones increase labour pains and usually result in pain killers being requested. The opiates in the pain killers go into baby’s bloodstream, making baby less alert, these babies will often have trouble breastfeeding while they have these opiates in their system, while the mothers, overwhelmed with the artificial oxytocin from earlier, are unable to produce this breastfeeding and bonding hormone themselves, sometimes unable to make milk at all. Hospitals often have high rates of caesarian sections, something with also often results in an inability to produce oxytocin and breastmilk.

There are hospital staff that encourage formula feeding, either to begin with, or when a woman experiences the slightest discomfort. Rather than encouraging us to persevere, in order for our babies to live up to their potential, these staff are often just waiting for their workday to end with the least amount of trouble.

Homebirth midwives help new mothers learn to breastfeed. They show mothers how to make sure the baby is latched on correctly, how to stay comfortable when breastfeeding, how to keep milk supply up, and offer encouragement to get past that first difficult period that some women have with breastfeeding. With homebirth, there are no hospital regulations involved, so baby can start breastfeeding as soon as baby and mother are ready, rather than needing to be weighed, bathed, jabbed with chemicals and other hospital interventions. Early breastfeeding is crucial to develop the milk supply, for mother and baby bonding, and for baby to get the colostrum which gives them a resilient immune system.

Choosing homebirth, in the face of adversity from relatives addicted to mainstream media often gives us the strength to continue with breastfeeding when these same people make rude comments about a baby continuing to breastfeed at a certain age. It’s been proven that breastfeeding for less of baby’s life results in babies that are less intelligent than those who have been breastfeed to 12 months and beyond.

3. Delayed cord clamping

It’s standard practise in hospitals to clamp and cut the umbilical cord as soon as baby is born. A mother will often be surrounded by medical staff at that moment of a birth, it all happens very quickly, and birth plans are ignored. Studies have shown that babies can have 32% more blood volume if cord clamping is delayed until the cord has stopped pulsing this extra blood gives the baby better stores of iron, other vital minerals, and stem cells, and makes baby more resilient. In a homebirth, there are usually a minimum of people around, mothers are relaxed enough to just enjoy their first moments with baby without being disturbed, the cord stops pulsing on its own, and is cut when it’s ready to be cut.

The reason why mainstream nutritional information states that baby needs commercial baby foods with added mineral iron from 4-6 months of age is because the practise of early cord clamping depletes babies of their much needed mineral stores. A baby is far more likely to thrive on a natural diet if cord clamping is delayed.

We can learn a lot by observing and respecting nature. If babies didn’t need this last bit of blood from the cord, the cord would stop pulsing much earlier.

4. Tradition

Our heathen ancestors were wise. If all women had needed to give birth in hospitals, this method of giving birth would have been invented a long time ago, rather than being heavily pushed by jews in the last few decades. Traditionally women have followed their instincts, and given birth in familiar environments, surrounded by people they know and trust. Hospital birth goes completely against this. Women would have supportive kinsfolk around them who cared about the future of the baby, rather than strangers at a hospital birth who are only there to get their paycheques.

5. Survival

From all the interventions described above the mortality rate for mothers and babies in hospitals is increasing. With more and more non-whites bringing bad hygiene standards and faked credentials into the hospitals, this can only get worse.

For our survival as a race, our daughters need to know that birth can be something natural and beautiful, not the typical dreaded birth story of a hospital birth. We also need to physically be able to have plenty of children, and caesarean sections limit the amount of children a woman can have. Our babies should be able to reach their potential with delayed cord clamping and breastfeeding.

Some women reading this might think they can have a natural birth in a hospital if they have a detailed birth plan written down, but many hospitals and hospital staff ignore these, either intentionally, or accidentally by just following their usual procedure. All it takes is for one nurse or doctor to slip up, and suddenly there is a weak baby with no cord blood, and the small amount of blood they do have is filled with toxins from vaccines, silver nitrate, and preservatives in the vitamin K injection. Doctors are known to put a lot of pressure on women to follow hospital policies, that to avoid their procedures often involves us having to be rude and argumentative. It’s very difficult to fight during a time when naturally we would be focusing completely on giving birth.


13 thoughts on “5 Reasons Why Heathen Women Want Homebirth

  1. Fantastic list! Home birth really is the best. I had my first son a little over two years ago at home w just my husband and I present and I wouldn’t have done it any other way.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. WTF is right. I am a labor and delivery nurse and most of these reasons are false. As for not having a certain race care for you is racist and this was probably written by a racist. On my unit we do delayed cord clamping, the baby goes skin to skin immediately after birth for one hour, we have as little staff as necessary during the delivery, we deliver in a quiet environment, we take birth plans very seriously and discuss items on the birth plan that may not be realistic.


      1. Why don’t you refute each point that she has made? Why is the infant and maternal mortality rate so high in Western countries if maternity care is so good? Less babies and mother’s die in Mexico. Let me guess. You think circumcision is a totally necessary and humane surgery?

        Liked by 1 person

      2. What is a racist? Is it someone who wants to live, as humans have lived for the vast majority of history, as separate and unique cultures in their own lands? Most of your ancestors are racist in that case. Do you have a problem with isolated tribes in the Amazon, or “indigenous people” in other lands wishing to keep to their own people and traditions? Europeans are indigenous to somewhere too.

        That’s good that your own hospital practises these things, most do not. The unfamiliar environment of any hospital results in stress for the mothers, and leads to more complications, which is one reason why hospital births, even if they’re planned to be natural, have a much higher rate of interventions and deaths than planned home births.


      3. >A RAYCISS

        Truly that word is the last bastion of ignorance. You might as well believe in unicorns while you’re at it. Thinking that all White people and only White people will be suppressed from caring about their race is anti-white, which is the REAL concept here.

        If you ignore race, you might as well ignore species, too, nurse Ratchet. Do you do deliveries for fish in your La-La-Land, too? You may want to go back to school and come back when you learn bants.

        As a man, the fact that our ladies are treated lower than farm animals during a birth is disgusting and offensive. It is time that we get our Folk back to our clans and away from strangers, especially our ladies and babies. ZOG has gone on long enough.


  2. First of all I have to let you know I’m a man. I really want one of you heathens to do a piece about a topic I call pregnancyphobia based on a situation I had and if you are aware of anything that relates or can offer any incite.

    I was in a long term relationship with a nurse ironically. I started dating her before she became a nurse and within the first couple years of the relationship she made it clear she never wanted to get married or have children on numerous occasions. I thought over time as we both matured I could convince her otherwise without being pushy or being ignorant of her concerns about pregnancy which I never got to the bottom of. I started to notice she had a genuine fear of getting pregnant. She was obsessed with me wearing a condom and if she was ever late on her period she would act very anxious and book an appointment with her doctor to do a pregnancy test right away. It sometimes really killed the vibe during sex as I could tell she was concerned about getting pregnant (even when wearing a condom). Yes she was always going on about making sure the condom doesn’t split or somehow come off. This all started before any discussion about marriage or having children in the future.

    Anyway the situation never improved as far as the obsession with not getting pregnant. I couldn’t handle it anymore and I ended the relationship going into the sixth year as I was wasting my time and felt no progression in the relationship infact I wasn’t enjoying our sex life as much as I found myself resenting her as she was never going to bear children or get married. My family really started to dislike her because they felt offended that she wasn’t open to marrying into our family and my parents wanted grandchildren too. There was no way my grandparents or hers would be happy with a child outside of wedlock and I wanted to carry on tradition the way I had been taught. At family functions my mother would always push the idea of marriage even when I insisted it was a no go and not to approach the subject as I felt I had to protect my girlfriend from this thou I didn’t agree with her and I wanted avoid widening the rift in the family. It was our business at the end of the day. I also know my girlfriend better than anyone and knew putting pressure on her was not going to help. Anyway people would always bring up the question “When are you 2 getting married?” etc… It was always so awkward.

    She has/had such faith in the medical services and was training to be a nurse then became a nurse so I never thought she didn’t think she would be in great hands. I really couldn’t figure out what the problem was. Every argument I had for her to have children fell on deaf ears and she never gave a reason why she didn’t want children which to me is not acceptable. I even offered reasons why she didn’t want to but she would not engage at all and she hated confrontation. I thought this was indoctrinated into her through the feminists women’s magazines and education system. Though she was not a hardcore feminist. She was very caring of the eldery and had a loving nature. It had nothing to do with her physical health. She was an athlete and world class Irish dancer. I was also a amatuer soccer player. We both enjoyed working out and sports. What is more bizarre is she came from a Irish Catholic background and believed in the Bible. The most frustrating thing is that she would make such a great mother and would have had such a great support system around her. Knowing she will never have that incredible bond between mother and child is very sad.


  3. Adelhei…… , The word Racist is a word that has many different meanings the majority of people use it to call others negative things that have to do with their race . I think the Most common usage would be something like “Fu..ing Racist”, or “As.hol. racist” ect…, I think trying to change the meanings of largely accepted negative words into positive words is a waste of time , the lowest common denominators of society have the neg. definitions of those not well defined words brainwashed into their brains by the rich people controlled medias. What you described in your above post as a human is not a racist in my view.


  4. There is very much truth to this, particularly point #1. I had my son in a hospital and overall I had a great experience. The main downfall of the whole thing was the fact that after my son was born, the nurses were replaced with two non-white women who I don’t even understand could be qualified to be there. They ruined breastfeeding, nearly suffocated my son by trying to force him to eat and unnecessarily intervened with some weird contraption and basically told me to give up on it. I was lucky with the nurses, though, but the experience afterwards was enough to make me decide on a homebirth next time. Good read.


    1. We truly have lost our sense of community, especially when it comes to child birth and post partum. I wish you a very empowering home birth!


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