Doctor insights on:
Can A Large Subchorionic Hemorage Dissolve On Its Owne
~50% Placental Bed: A subchorionic hemorrhage/hematoma is a bleed between the pregnancy and the uterine wall. It is an US finding, that if coupled with vaginal bleeding, can potentially increase the risk of miscarriage/preterm delivery, but w/out vaginal bleeding, it's hard to say. Size matters; worse if bigger (covering ~50% of placental bed) or occurring later. It can heal itself, but you just have to wait/watch. ...Read more
The hematoma may give the sac an unusual shape. Usually it does not. If there is a n unusual shape a follow up ultrasound and evaluation should be done within a week or right away if there is painful bleeding, or heavy bleeding.
Nature will decide how successful the pregnanacy can turn out. There is nothing you can do to change the eventual outcome for the embryo. ...Read more
Is 3.2 x 1.6 x 2.3 retroplacental marginal hematoma and 1.2 x 0.6 x 1.9 cm subchorionic hematoma in the fundus big for 14 weeks? Is it dangerous?
Monitoring: Subchorionic hematoma are small areas of blood collected behind the placenta. They increase the risk of bleeding and miscarriage slightly. The further along in pregnancy the less the risk of pregnancy loss. Continued monitoring with serial ultrasound is warranted. 3 cm is moderate size but size is relative in these cases as the size does not necessarily correlate with risk. ...Read more
I was diagnosed with subchorionic hemorrhage at 9w. From the u/s picture in my file, can you determine where the placenta is, and if the bleed is big?
14 weeks pg. Subchorionic hematoma. Blood looks like its breaking down. Us looks different it's big. Should I be on bed rest?
No: There's no evidence that bed rest would help your situation. A lot of women (most) who have subchorionic hemorrages do fine with their pregnancies. Avoid seriously strenuous activities, and consider avoiding sexual intercourse and orgasm. But bed rest, lying in bed, isn't going to help and may have complications of its own. ...Read more
What causes a subchorionic hemorrhage? Started at 13 weeks and lost baby at 16 weeks. Passed large clots at 15 weeks & 10 hours before miscarriage
That can be difficul: To say. A placental abruption is what this is called when it happens later in pregnancy, usually due to trauma. Your loss is classified as a miscarriage though it did happen later than usual. The bleeding can be like a chain reaction, blood, cramping then more tearing away. There is a good chance u will be fine with the next pregnancy but review this with your doctor. There may not b a gd answ. ...Read more
Depends.: If the bleeding is external, you will see a lot of blood! If it is internal, you may not know until you get very sick. Early signs may be thirst, dizziness, weakness and a rapid pulse. Why do you think you are hemorrhaging? If you feel that bad, you need to get seen now! With vaginal bleeding, if you soak a large napkin completely every hour, then that is a worrying sign and get seen. ...Read more
Depends: Sometimes in the elderly, only a small blow to the head, just a bump really, can set off subdural bleeding, which can grow slowly or quickly. For healthy young adults substantial force is required, blunt object, fall from height. However, the effects of a small amount of bleeding in the brain of young person can worse than in elderly, whose brains have shrunk & don't get the high pressures. ...Read more
Typically NO: Most brain hemorrhages are due to uncontrolled hypertension. Other common causes include cocaine/amphetamines, tumors that bleed, arteriovenous malformations, aneurysm rupture, anti-coagulant medications, trauma, embolic strokes that bleed and some brain infections. The complete list is long. Some hereditary conditions that affect the integrity of blood vessel walls, increase bleeding risk. ...Read more
No, run in families:
They are not genitic but run in families, maternal side. Usually women in late 20's to 30's.
If someone in you family suffered from one and you are maternally related, I would have an mra of my head to b sure I did not have the same subclinical problem. ...Read more
TRUE!: It all depends on the state of your gut and what you are doing to make yourself vomit. Patients with bulemia are not going about weight loss in a rational manner, therefore they may come up with all kinds of ways to induce vomiting. It is possible to tear the esophagus at the gastric junction with violent retching... Look up 'mallory-weiss syndrome'; usually a complication of vomiting in alcoholic. ...Read more
I have a hemorrhaging cist on my ovary and ipeed my pants tonight could they be related or is it something else?
Is it possible to have a small subchorionic hemmorhage bleed and not have evidence show on u/s next day? And would that be because it had bled out?
Subchor bleed: It is possible if it is very small. Ultrasound is also technician dependent. A small one may be missed by the technician doing the ultrasound. ...Read more
Where are they?: Petechial hemorrhage in general is caused by broken capillary vessels and may be found on the skin, brain or elsewhere in the body. Most commonly they are associated with trauma - including those found in the brain. To find these in the brain requires an mri. On the skin they can be seen as small black and blue marks. Non-traumatic causes would include thrombocytopenia which requires evaluation. ...Read more
Adverse effects of: SCH on pregnancy outcomes depend on size, gestational age, & maternal age. Fetal growth restriction, placental abruption, pre-eclampsia, prematurity, & fetal distress may occur. If there is significant decrease in blood flow & nutrients to the fetus, brain & other organ development may be altered. Anxiety doesn't help. Monitoring & treatment by a Fetal-Maternal Medicine specialist do help. ...Read more
In the young: Most brain hemorrhages are due to uncontrolled hypertension. Hypertension can be found from late childhood to the elderly, however treatments are available. In the elderly hemorrhages are frequently seen from amyloid deposition in the arteries. In the middle years, hemorrhages are associated with av malformations, cancer stroke and anticoagulants (used to treat other disorders). ...Read more
Symptoms: If you begin to feel weak have someone take you to the nearest emergency department. If bleeding doesn't stop proceed to er. ...Read more
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