Doctor insights on:
Intrauterine Growth Restriction Eclampsia
Baby measured 2 days smaller on anatomy scan @ 20 weeks. How can avoid intrauterine growth restriction? Diet is not too varied but i eat healthily.
Consult with OB-GYN: Not knowing more about you it's very important that you talk about this finding with your ob-gyn for the sake of your baby and your emotional state of mind. You only want the best for this baby and your want to do everything to insure a healthy child is born. ...Read more
MF/placental factors: Maternal-fetal and placental etiologies can all cause fetal growth restriction. Severa fetal syndromes can lead to fgr (e.g. Down, patau, triploidy, edwards, noonan's, digeorge). Multifetal pregnancies are at increased risk for fgr; this can result in fetal demise, fetal brain injury, cerebral palsy or even normal outcomes in non-syndromic cases. Placental infarcts, hypertension, lupus: culprits. ...Read more
How do I know if adopted child has growth hormone deficiency, wrong birthdate, or growth restriction?
Have them evaluated: We approach them as an unknown, repeat the basic vaccines and evaluate their needs individually. A growth evaluation often starts with a proposed date of birth, charted height/weights when known & a wrist hand x-ray for bone age. Another study in 6m to a year can see if the bone maturity is progressing.If slow, a hormonal evaluation would be reasonable.If normal, its okay to just watch. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not fully understood: Preeclampsia and eclampsia are not fully understood. Neither are fully understood laboratory changes associated with it like changes in liver enzyme levels or platelet numbers nor why sometimes the liver is enlarged or the kidneys show signs of damage and at other times they don't. Effective treatment in almost all cases is removal of the placenta, with sooner or later recovery of the patient. ...Read more
75% - higher on ASA!: 25-65% recurrence rates can be expected for severe pree (higher recurrence with more severely affected pregnancies and earlier onset disease) - however you can help yourself by taking 81 mg Aspirin daily preconceptionally (decreases recurrence by 15-75%). Ask your doctor if it is safe for you to take aspirin. ...Read more
Preeclampsia.: The typical symptoms of preeclampsia are: nausea/vomiting, visual changes (scotomata), headache, right upper (liver) abdominal pain, photosensitivity, swelling and decreased fetal activity (especially if the fetus is too small). If untreated (delivery, magnesium sulfate), it can lead to eclampsia (epileptic seizures), pulmonary edema, stroke, blindness (temporary), placental abruption, fetal death. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Google it: I'm an internist, but from what i remember from med school, where i delivered 30 babies in 30 days at umdnj (1970), the cardiac output peaks at 7 months, and decreases thereafter. Pre-eclampsia is an abormal preg state where the mother develops severe high blood pressure and edema. Needs aggressive treatment, including lots of rest. But look for an obstetrician answer. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Important to tell: Preeclampsia/eclampsia may be a forerunner of later hypertension. Your family physician and your obstetrician should know about your history of preeclampsia/eclampsia. You need to be monitored for late development of chronic hypertension. Persistent neurologic sequelae have been reported after eclamptic seizures. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
How long after you give birth can pre-eclampsia come back, or is it gone for good the moment you deliver?
Within 1-6 weeks.: 15% of all preeclampsia cases first manifest postpartum i.e. Within 1-6 weeks after delivery. Look out for new/severe headache, nausea/vominting, visual changes or seizures if your blood pressure is increased postpartum and seek prompt medical care if any of these symptoms occur. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
How do I lower bp after pregnancy? Already on meds. And why is it still up? No pre eclampsia but bp did start to creep up at end.
Tincture of Time: Persistent hypertension is fairly common after delivery with pregnancy induced hypertension. It usually resolves after pregnancy. How soon is somewhat variable; anywhere from 4 weeks to 6 months. Stay on your medications and keep your appointments. When your blood pressure starts to drop, your doc will probably take you off blood-pressure medications. Best wishes! ...Read more
Will any thing happen to me if i decide to have my third child after my other pregancy i had pree eclampsia and had to have both early?
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