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    Evidence-based labor management: third stage of labor (part 5). American journal of obstetrics & gynecology MFM During the third stage of labor, oxytocin and tranexamic acid, oxytocin and misoprostol, oxytocin and methylergometrine, or carbetocin is recommended for the prevention of postpartum hemorrhage after vaginal delivery. Intravenous oxytocin (10 IU) immediately after delivery of the neonate (after either anterior shoulder or whole-body delivery) and before delivery of the placenta is recommended. If oxytocin and tranexamic acid combination is chosen, intravenous tranexamic acid (1 g) in addition to intravenous oxytocin (10 IU) immediately after delivery of the neonate and before placental delivery is recommended. If oxytocin and misoprostol combination is chosen, sublingual misoprostol (400 µg) in addition to intravenous oxytocin (10 IU) immediately after delivery of the neonate is recommended. If there is no intravenous access or if in low-resource settings, sublingual misoprostol (400 µg) and intramuscular oxytocin (10 IU) are recommended. If oxytocin and methylergometrine combination is chosen, intramuscular methylergometrine (0.2 mg) and intravenous oxytocin (10 IU) immediately after delivery of the neonate are recommended. Single-dose intravenous or intramuscular carbetocin (100 µg) immediately after delivery of the neonate is recommended. Controlled cord traction and delayed cord clamping for approximately 60 seconds is recommended. There is insufficient evidence to support or refute umbilical cord milking, uterine massage, or nipple stimulation for the prevention of postpartum hemorrhage. Repair of first- and second-degree lacerations with continuous synthetic suture technique is recommended. No repair of first-degree lacerations if hemostatic and normal cosmesis can be considered. Repair of third-degree lacerations with end-to-end or overlap continuous synthetic suture technique is recommended. Repair of fourth-degree lacerations with delayed absorbable 4-0 or 3-0 polyglactin or chromic suture in a running fashion is recommended. The use of single-dose second-generation cephalosporin at the time of third- or fourth-degree laceration repairs can be considered. Skin-to-skin contact after delivery is recommended. There is insufficient evidence to support or refute routine cord blood gas sampling after delivery. Public cord blood banking is recommended. 10.1016/j.ajogmf.2022.100661