Doctor insights on:
Corned Beef Pregnancy
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
11 week pregnancy. Can my wife eat a grilled meat product (beef) such as steak? If yes what is the limitations? Also the recommended cooking method
Yes!: Beef is a good protein source, and grilling reduces fat, besides making it delicious! That might be important if she is still nauseous. But the minimal impurities induced by grilling meat are not of concern unless all she eats is grilled beef! What she needs to watch is consumption of certain kinds of fish (mercury). A proper balanced diet and prenatal vit. Are great. No alcohol or tobacco please! ...Read more
Is it ok to eat canned tuna while pregnant? How much seafood is ok during pregnancy I don't eat beef or pork?
"Seafood" diet: Thankfully, you are on a seafood food and not "see any food" diet. Fish is an excellent source of protein during pregnancy including tuna, with one major exception. Fresh fish caught in mercury poisoned and infested lakes is off limits to pregnant mothers and generally the rest of the population as well. ...Read more
Can I eat food cooked with alcohol during pregnancy? I ate a shedded beef taco and didn't know they put cooking wine in before cooking.
I ate smoked roast beef during week 38 of my pregnancy abd I'm very worried now of listeria infection hat to do?
Observe for signs:
Listeria can cross through the placenta and cause both mother and baby to have flu-like symptoms including nausea and fever. If the infection worsens, it can cause the mother to become disoriented and can lead to convulsions and stiffness throughout the body.
If any of these signs or symptoms occur, see your health care provider immediately. ...Read more
I eat 4/5 slices (in different days) of corned beef halal (chicken with pepper) during my pregnacy and I am with 11 weeks now. It can harm my baby?
Depends on the cause: Many things can cause a thickening of the skin. Causes may include: viral infections (warts), friction, pressure, repetitive trauma, and a limitation of joint motion. Some genetic conditions may also cause people to develop calluses on the hands and the feet. Treatment depends on the cause of the problem. Have it evaluated by a professional and get the appropriate treatment. ...Read more
Depends on the cause: Many things can cause a thickening of the skin. Causes may include: viral infections (warts), friction, pressure, repetitive trauma, and a limitation of joint motion. Some genetic conditions may also cause people to develop calluses on the hands and the feet. Treatment may be conservative or surgical. Have it evaluated by a professional and get the appropriate treatment. ...Read more
Sal acid plaster:
1) keep pressure off the corn, especially avoid too-tight shoes.
2) use donut-shaped corn pads to help keep pressure off a corn.
3) salicylic acid plasters, like mediplast, applied directly on the corn can soften and make it less painful.
4) corns can be pared, especially after they're softened by a salicylic acid pad.
5) a corn could be from an underlying bone spur, possibly needing surgery. ...Read more
No: There are no particular foods that one might eat that would cause the development of corns (eating corn doesn't cause corns!). However, if one had poorly-fitting shoes, and had to walk many miles every day to the market to buy food, then he might develop calluses and corns from his daily trips to get food. ...Read more
Depends: Corns on toes can be caused by extrinsic (shoewear) and/or intrinsic factors. Eliminating tight shoes is the first step. Corn care with shaving, soaks, and padding can help. Occasionally, surgery is recommended for corns caused from toe deformities that don't respond to nonoperative measures. See a foot specialist for evaluation. ...Read more
Other than just corn: There are also underlying biomechanics problems associate with joint alignment. I.E. Hammertoe deformity. If the conservative treatments attempts are not helping you should seek an evaluation by podiatrist for recommendation. ...Read more
Corns are usually caused by friction either between the toes or on top of the toes.
You need to remove the pressure, by either shoes with more depth or wider shoes, or toe spacers if in between the toes. A podiatrist can scrape away the tissue but often times surgery is needed for permanent fix. ...Read more
Corn are usually formed over areas of pressure such as bone.
Often times the bone under the corn needs to be removed or smoothed.
You can also try shoes that have more toe room so no pressure is on the toes. ...Read more
Pain, pressure: This is thickening of stratum corneum as protective mechanism for i'll fitting shoes or abnormal bone stricter. These can be thinned with blade but the underlying gait disturbance has to be addressed with padding, corrective footwear, or surgery by a podiatrist if necessary. ...Read more
Sometimes: I have seen corns between the toes with a brownish color. This may be due to the normal color of the skin if you are a person of color. Brown skin may also be due to the top layers of skin drying out, could be from medication (if you put betadine on them), could be dried blood which can sometimes look brown. Could be a mole or skin cancer. If you suspect this, see a dermatologist or podiatrist. ...Read more
Localized thick skin: Many things can cause a thickening of the skin. Causes may include: viral infections (warts), friction, pressure, repetitive trauma, and a limitation of joint motion. Some genetic conditions may also cause people to develop calluses on the hands and the feet. Treatment depends on the cause of the problem. Have it evaluated by a professional and get the appropriate treatment. ...Read more
Variety of ways: Corns can be formed from several different reasons. I recommend seeing a podiatrist who can help with different treatment options including prescription ointments to custom orthotics. Don't let them go to long without care, they can lead to ulcers. Conservative care include avoiding tight shoes, pressure, friction. Topical creams can help soften but stay away from any medicated pads. ...Read more
Hammertoe surgery: A hammertoe is an abnormal increased contracture or a bending of the toe joint. This most commonly results from a muscle or tendon imbalance which results from the mechanical and structural changes in the foot that may occur over time in some people. This abnormal bending can lead to abnormal pressure distribution causing a potential development of pain, swelling, blistering, and corns. ...Read more
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