1. We are most lenient with the needs of a woman during the first three days after she gave birth.
2. We are somewhat lenient with the needs of a woman within the first seven days after she gave birth.
3. A woman who is more than seven (but less than thirty) days after birth has the status of a sick person.
4. It is very important to wear shoes.
5. Anything mentioned by Yechezkel (ch. 16) that Hashem did for Bnei Yisrael may be done for a woman who gives birth on Shabbos.
A BIT MORE
1. Whether she assesses that she needs someone to desecrate Shabbos in order for her to remain healthy while others say it is unnecessary, or others assess that Shabbos must be desecrated for her to remain healthy and she says it is unnecessary, we say that Shabbos should be desecrated to help her.
2. If she says that she needs someone to desecrate Shabbos for her to remain healthy we do so, but if she says it is unnecessary we do not. After seven days, we do not desecrate Shabbos based on her word (if experts say that it is not necessary).
3. Just as we may have a Nochri perform, for a sick person, certain acts that are prohibited on Shabbos, a Nochri may perform these acts for a woman who is more than seven and less than thirty days after birth.
4. Wearing shoes is so important that Rav Yehudah said that one should sell the beams of his house in order to buy shoes. This is because there is no more denigrated person than one who goes barefoot in public.
5. The verses there discuss things that Hashem did for Bnei Yisrael as though they were a baby who was just born, such as bathing them and treating their skin with salt. It must be that these things may be done for women who give birth on Shabbos.