Doctor insights on:
Birth Centers High Risk Pregnancy
Yes: Absolutely. Follow your ob/gyn recomandations.Get a more detailed answer ›
When your due date arrives, you will be more than ready to have your baby! Most women deliver the baby somewhere between 37 and 42 weeks. According to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, only 5% of babies arrive on the exact due date. Approximately 7% of babies are not delivered by 42 weeks, and when that happens, it is referred to ...Read more
Im high risk pregnancy an i had a broken pelvis that healed incorrectly what are the odds it will rebrake if we opt for a natural birth?
Will getting pregnant 6 months after giving birth via emergency C-section make this a high risk pregnancy?
Yes: yes...but check with your OB-GYN Good Luck Be Well Dr Z ...Read more
I have pcos what are the chances of me havin a high risk pregnancy and premature or a low birth weight child ?
Can switching to birth control pill while still on Depo-Provera cause high risk pregnancy in the future?
No: Switching from depo to ocps has no bearing on pregnancy status in the future. If you have medical conditions that make you a high risk pt in pregnancy, these won't change unless you have complications attributed to your pills (stroke, clots, embolization events, etc). You will be advanced maternal age (ama = >35 yo) but i don't consider this high risk by itself. Take good care of yourself. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Im 5 weeks pregnant with sixth pregnancy ( 5 live births). ive had 2 leep procedures done in 2 years. am I at risk for a high risk pregnancy?
LEEP in pregnancy: In relationship to other pregnancies was the LEEP done after your deliveries? A LEEP removes a portion of your cervix that heals in but changes the cervix. Your physician will most likely send you for U/S evaluation of the length of your cervix early on to be followed throughout the course of your pregnancy. Depending on what is found, you may even be offered a cerclage, early in pregnancy. ...Read more
Common label: This is not a very helpful label. It is randomly applied to anyone with even a remote increase in associated problems during pregnancy, labor & or delivery. It is applied to anyone with a past premi, is over 35, has high blood pressure whether or not it is controlled, has diabetes of pregnancy. etc. It is not an implication that terrible things are expected. It alerts the staff to stay alert. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes: Walking is an excellent exercise during pregnancy. Especially if by high risk you mean obesity, diabetes or high blood pressure. It will help keep your weight down, manage your cravings and end up with a smaller baby to deliver. For some high risk diagnosis, especially those requiring bedrest , walking is not possible. Discuss this with your doctor. Good luck! ...Read more
Nope: Starting out a pregnancy healthy is best for mom and baby, but it's still possible to develop complications. That's why OB providers see moms regularly during pregnancy, both to provide support for a normal, healthy process and to check for signs and symptoms of possible problems. If a pregnancy becomes un-routine, high risk specialists can help. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
How high-risk? Why?: A thorough evaluation by a maternal-fetal medicine subspecialist looking at records, mom, fetus plus exams and input from OB provider might provide information about the risks to the health of mom and baby from exertion/exercise. That risk, however, can change in many cases from week to week. Therefore, combined exams and consults from both OB and mfm will be best for evaluating risk. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Nope : It's usually beyond their scope of practice & depending what specific high-risk condition you have, you should see either a mfm or an OB experienced in your care. It's possible that a certified nurse midwife (cnm) can help with routine care (timed labs, routine exams, etc) but only when working with that OB doc and only when that specialist is available 24/7. It works well for our practice. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
APLAs: The presence of aplas or antiphospholipid antibodies increases the risk of fetal growth retardation and fetal death in utero. They also increase the risk of deep venous thrombosis, pulmonary emboli, and arterial thrombosis. Women who have aplas are usually treated with anticoagulants, for example lovenox, (enoxaparin) during and after the pregnancy. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Short cervix: A "thin" or rather "short" cervix increases your risks of delivering prematurely. To prevent premature birth your doctor may prescribe vaginal Progesterone or place a stitch in the cervix, called a cerclage. These are proven methods to reduce the chances that you will deliver at less than 34 weeks. ...Read more
High risk pregnancies are those in which the risk to the mother or the baby is higher than for the average pregnancy. A pregnancy can be termed "high-risk" when the mother has a pre-existing condition such as high blood pressure or diabetes, or when she has had previous problem pregnancies, is pregnant with multiple babies, or ...Read more
- Talk to a doctor online
- High risk pregnancy preeclampsia
- High risk hpv pregnancy
- High risk pregnancy miscarriage
- High risk pregnancy tsh
- High risk pregnancy ultrasound for pregnancy
- High risk pregnancy abortion
- High risk pregnancy
- High risk pregnancy
- High risk pregnancy neonatologists