Inlove, I would lay it all out and see what they think:
1) c section only if absolutely necessary, for instance if baby is in distress. Ask the doc what is their definition of a necessary c section, a baby in distress, and what is their plan if they see a problem.
2) absolutely no induction early. Decide what is your comfort zone for being late and ask when they induce. For instance I was induced at 41 weeks with my first but with my second it's very important to me to go into labour naturally. This time I will ask to go 41weeks 3 days before induction if I don't go into labour earlier. Looking at the risks, 42 weeks doesn't feel right so I came up with the idea of going an extra 3 days to give my body a little extra time without getting into (what I perceive to be) risky territory.
3) tour the hospital and ask about their c section rate and induction policy. there is a chance you may go into labour without your doc being able to attend (she could be at another birth) so you need to know your hospital's policies and statistics. You could have an amazing, supportive dr but on the big day end up with an overzealous OB. Make sure you have a strong, well educated advocate who can help you be heard, whether it be your partner, mom/sister or even a doula.
4) discuss twin delivery and breach babies. Until recently it was common sense to deliver these babies vaginally but of course they are more complicated. Decide what your wishes would be in these cases and find out how your doc would handle them.
5) ask about artificial rupture of membranes, augmenting labour with pitocin, water birthing, etc and birthing positions they will support. You want to have options even if you end up choosing to deliver laying on a bed. I heard lots about being up and moving through labour but my induction was so intense that I felt I couldn't even stand safely so i laid down. Maybe this time I will get to experiment
6) do ask about pain management and its availability. I understand you probably want to deliver naturally but based on what happens, you may want it. Or you may want to ask not to be offered or reminded unless you ask. Again a strong advocate will help on the big day.
7) ask about how they handle the more common complications like gestational diabetes or preeclampsia. Caution is good but you want to know that you will get a fair chance at a vaginal birth if something like this does surface.
Ok that's what I got so far. Time to run; it's midnight and I think I can finally move to my own bed for the night.