Doctor insights on:
High Risk Pregnancy Preeclampsia
Pre-eclampsia: Pre-eclampsia is more common in first pregnancies. Recurrence risk is about 15%. Recurrence may be higher if you have high blood pressure outside of pregnancy or if you have a multiple gestation. Most obstetricians manage a patient with a history of pre-eclampsia without the help of a high risk specialist. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor 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
If I had eclampsia last time does that mean i'll probably have a high risk pregnancy for pre-eclampsia this time?
Pcos, BP remains 130/90 ttc do I need hypertensive meds in pregnancy r they safe for the foetus? Can i get preeclampsia?Will I have a high risk preg?
A concern: High blood pressure in pregnancy can cause problems with fetal growth and it also increases the risk for pih. I would suggest you see a family physician for an evaluation and possible treatment (if needed ) that can be used in pregnancy. A consult with a mfm specialist to discuss your concerns may help. Pcos patients tend to be overweight losing weight, eating correctly might help. ...Read more
Pregnancy w/illness: Pretty much anything out of the ordinary will make your pregnancy high risk. This includes being 35 or older, hypertension, diabetes, obesity, fibroids, previous cesarean section, thyroid disease, heart disease, sickle cell anemia, previous stillborn, history of preterm labor, and the list goes on. Your OB will take care of you with the help of a perinatologist to keep you and your baby safe. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Depends...: Depends on what type of high risk. For example, it is less risky being categorized high risk due to age, than for example having vaginal bleeding. Ask your OB provider about this since it is difficult to give you a good answer if we don't have specific details on why you are considered high risk. Sorry, wish i could help better. ...Read more
Go to them: go to the appointmentsGet a more detailed answer ›
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
Threat 2 mom or baby: There are many maternal conditions that can affect pregnancy. Some are present before a woman gets pregnant, and others develop during the pregnancy. Fetal conditions can occur because of problems in development, abnormal intrauterine conditions or many of the maternal diseases or conditions such as diabetes or preeclampsia. Please use search to find more of my answers on "pregnancy complications". ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
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 live online for free
- 3rd grade online learning games
- What is the best treatment for hoarseness?
- Herbal treatment for night urination
- Ask a doctor a question free online
- Ankle sprain x-ray
- Are calorie counting watches accurate?
- Foot pain heel morning
- Talk to a pediatrician online