My sister and I were born there, my nephews were born there, and both of my children were born there. They're WHO-certified as a Breastfeeding Friendly hospital and they take that pretty seriously. You can get good breastfeeding support there, both while you're in the hospital and at the weekly support group they offer.
As far as laboring and birthing goes, you really get what you ask for there. One SIL went in with an OB, no birth plan, having done no preparation, and freaking out about the pain. So she got a pretty standard birth experience...nurses who didn't have time to hold her hand the whole time and explain every detail, who gave her drugs when she asked, pushing on her back, etc. My other SIL and I went in with doctors who had a birth plan, doulas for support, and we let the nurses know what we wanted. And they were very respectful and gave us what we asked for. Quiet birthing environments, once for me in a tub my dh set up in the bathroom with our doctor's help, no meds (beyond the antibiotics I chose the first time for being GBS+), no unnecessary interventions for our babies, bonding time. My SIL and I both had one child with special requirements at birth (hence my being in the hospital at all the second time around) and our NICU experiences were also pretty decent, as far as that kind of thing goes. My SIL got bonding time with her son before he was transported, and plenty of support afterward, and I was free to spend as much time as I wanted in Middlesex's NICU, was encouraged to pump, hold him when he was stable, etc. With my first birth, where there were no complications, dd roomed in with me, no one ever tried to take her anywhere without me, they respected our no vax policy, helped us get started nursing, and otherwise left us to our bonding time.
ETA: OK, looking back to your OP. I'll use dd's birth as an example, since she was my "normal" birth. My water broke before labor started, and she was my first. I was GBS+. Instead of staying home, I went in right away, not knowing that I didn't need to. They gave me a heplock for the IV antibiotics so I wouldn't be tied to the bed, and they did a monitoring strip for 10-15 minutes every hour or two. They had a rocking chair in the room and brought me a birthing ball when I asked and a birthing stool at a nurse's suggestion. The nurses asked me to walk around as much as possible to help with the contractions. I walked for hours. They also suggested using the shower and cold soda cans on my back to help with back labor. (DD was a bit posterior.) Our doula suggested nipple stimulation and no one blinked when they walked in on dh helping me out with that. I labored for 22 hours before dd was born, waters broken, stalling out in transition for 8 of those hours. (That really, really sucked.) Pretty much a classic first labor -- long and slow. No one ever mentioned c-section, at least where I could hear them. I never felt pressured to hurry up, at least by anyone other than myself. I ate during labor and drank at will. They offered a mirror when I was pushing so I could see dd's head crown. No episiotomy was mentioned, perineal support was offered. We did have one nurse I didn't like -- she was bad-tempered and brusque -- but she went off-duty 15 minutes after I checked in and everyone else was great. The food kind of sucked.
With ds's birth I wanted a water birth with no monitoring strips or IV. I went in for an NST that morning (I was 41 weeks), already in labor, went home again for a few hours, then came back when things started to get intense. We skipped all the check-in monitoring, I got naked and got right in the tub, and our doctor came in every hour or so to listen to ds's heart tones with a handheld doppler. He worked around me and didn't ask me to move for him at all. (This is the Family Practice Group. They have offices in Middletown, Portland, and East Hampton and are pretty crunchy). No one offered me meds and except for the doctor checking in every so often, everyone left me completely alone, as I had asked. I was in water the whole time. And when things went south at the end, we had a crash team in there in seconds. That part was rough, but they did a good job.