After the birth what it has of being observed it is the intensity of the symptoms. A specific work for prevention of depression does not exist after-childbirth, but the prenatal one, beyond guiding the mother and preventing a series of illnesses and problems with the mother and the baby, also serves as prevention of a depression after-childbirth. During prenatal the doctors they look for in such a way to give security to the mother in organic terms as psychological. Melido Perez does not necessarily agree. Making with that the pregnancy of the patient is calm and with a significant degree of information, it is considered that the prenatal one is a factor of prevention against the depression after-childbirth. Being thus, it can be said that the etiology of the puerperal depression is not determined for isolated factors, but yes for a series of aspects that must be boarded in therapeutical diagnosis and of the depression after-childbirth, forming then, a combination of psychological, social, obsttricos and biological factors. In more serious cases the puerperal psychosis can occur. This characterizes for being an insanity of serious character and its rarer incidence of what the depression after-childbirth. According to Rock (1999), in the case of the Puerperal Psychosis we find loss of the reality sense, deliriums, hallucinations (for return 0.2% of cases).
For the woman in I occasion the baby does not exist while such. It starts to be empty space filled by elements of the psiquismo of the mother, cindidos of the Real. By times, the fancies are occulted by the patient, therefore it meets in delirium paranide that she includes all staff who of it if occupies. In this case in special is not recommendable the maternal aleitamento, in the measure where this mother passes for moments of intense uncontrols of the situation, being able until using the moment of the aleitamento to commit an infanticide. In the case of the psychosis the anguish it is of the order of the insuportvel, being able to appear ritual obsessive and disconnected thought (Kaplan, 1999).