After the childbirth, placenta usually detaches from the uterine wall and, with the help of the midwife who can carefully pull the umbilical cord, is expelled out of the vagina. But in some cases the placenta stays in the uterus because it is not completely detached from the uterine wall. If he placenta stays in the uterus 30 minutes after childbirth, we call it placenta accreta.
An ophthalmologist will remove placenta accreta by hand, and the mother will receive given general anesthesia. When the placenta is finally removed, mother will get a medication that will stimulate the contraction of uterine muscles and to preventing excessive bleeding.