Doctor insights on:
How Long Does A Baby Have Sepsis Before They Die From It
Depends: This depends on many factors - what bug, how strong is the immune system, how quicky treatment was started, how many organs are involved, etc. Sometimes even severe cases of sepsis can be treated successfully with complete recovery. Other times we are not as lucky. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Infection in the blood is also known as Sepsis. Sepsis is a condition in which a person has a blood infection, usually caused by bacteria. The bacteria get into the bloodstream and are spread all over the body. The infection plus the immune system's response to it causes the symptoms of sepsis, which include fever, rapid heart rate, rapid breathing, high white ...Read more
They can: Mothers transfer antibodies through the placenta.This gives babies transient protection for many minor illnesses.However, babies remain vulnerable to variety of bacteria. These can enter the birth canal & the bag of waters when it opens.If these germs enter babies nasal passages or lungs during labor or delivery, they can later enter the blood & cause sepsis. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
After battling sepsis since january is it normal for me to still be pregnant? And my baby still be healthy
Baby stuck finger deep in my nose and her nail cut inside. It caused a lot of bleeding, stopped shortly after. Alcohol and Neosporin. Risk of sepsis?
I lost my son in 3 days due to IUGR,pulmonary hypertension,sepsis.born with distress&short cord, blue baby 2.5kg too.c section.now want 2 conceive.
Need more info: Unanswered: did umbilical artery doppler show an abnormal S/D ratio from abnormal placental resistance? What did the fetal/postnatal echocardiography show? Autopsy? Chromosomal analysis? how early was first US? fetal growth normal until? when was IUGR noted? What was cause of PH? Any unusual facial or physical features? Length and HC? Autopsy? How long was cord.? Placental path report? ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
I had my son at age 39 and developed post partum cardiomyopathy, bilat pneumonia and congestive heart failure and sepsis , ef 15 in ER 4 days after my son was born. Could retained placenta have caused all this?
Baby 6 weeks early but perfect. I was pla
PPCM: Postpartum cardiomyopathy (ppcm) is heart failure secondary to left ventricular systolic dysfunction toward the end of pregnancy or in the months after delivery, in the absence of any other cause of heart failure. Ppcm is a diagnosis of exclusion. Retained placenta is not a cause. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Depends on situation: Some infant sepsis will begin by germ invasion of the baby thru ruptured fetal membranes early in labor. If well established before delivery & diagnosis, treatment may or may not succeed. If early suspicion & testing show the possibility prior to a firmly established infection, early treatment before full blown disease can be curative. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Variable outcomes: A one-pound premature infant is very small and still developing many basic systems. All infections at such a tiny age are very serious, but newborn icus are also very highly specialized in treating these problems. Survival and long-term outcome are hard to predict, but more & more of these babies are surviving and growing up well, so don't lose hope. Baby's md & rn will know specific details- ask! ...Read more
I have premature baby born with septic shock he survived. I am home will close relatives who wear a mask when they visit prevent flu to baby ?
- Talk to a doctor live online for free
- How long does it take to recover from having a tummy tuck?
- How long does it take to recover from a broken fibula typically?
- How long does it take to die from hypothermia?
- Ask a doctor a question free online
- How long does it take to die from acetaminophen overdose poisoning?
- How long does it typically take to recover from a hip flexor strain?
- How long does it take to heal road rash from a motorcycle accident?
- How long does it take to heal from a pelvis fracture?
- Talk to a infectious disease specialist online