Doctor insights on:
Medicine For Csection Complications
Multiple: Complications usually grouped into bleeding, infection, pain, and injury to uninvolved structures. Excessive bleeding can occur and might rarely require a transfusion. Infection is usual prevented by good technique and antibiotics. Pain is alleviated by medications. Injury to the bowel, bladder, or other structures are not common. Blood clots and other rarer complications exist. ...Read more
Complications: The most common complications of a cesarean section are infection, hemorrhage, and wound disruption. Fever would be a symptom of infection. Vaginal bleeding would be a symptom of hemorrhage. Redness and increased pain around the incision site are symptoms of wound disruption. ...Read more
Long labor: The top two issues one can have after a c-section are bleeding and infection. Infection can occur in multiple areas...Lungs bladder and wound being the most common. Prolonged ruture of membanes and labor prior to the C-section have been associated with increased risk of infection, as has obesity. ...Read more
Not really: It depends on the complication. Infections or open wounds can be managed at home under a doc's supervision. Other complications depend on the type & extent of the complication. All complications however, should be managed initially by your doctor. Home arrangements can then be made if appropriate. ...Read more
Up to 6 weeks: One can have bleeding on and off for up to 6 weeks after delivery, vaginal or cesarean. However, it should not be increasing with time. If the bleeding is heavy, you should call your doctor. ...Read more
C sections: What complications do you mean?Get a more detailed answer ›
Need more info: Do you currently have a complication? Although complications are rare, there are many possibilities. A headache from the placement of the epidural; a reaction to one of the meds used-and there are varying reactions/side effects. Numbness in the legs from positioning or from a nerve that was injured during the anesthetic. And then there are the complications from the surgery. ...Read more
Experience: A qualified physician not only knows how to avoid complications, they must also know how to recognize them & fix the problem. Whether it's from infection, injury, hemorrhage, or trauma; an experienced ob/gyn knows how to keep you safe, correctly explain the complication, and help you understand what it means in regards to your health. A good doc will tell you exactly what happened. ...Read more
YOUR doc: Who is going to do the csection or who is taking care of your pg should discuss all of that with you like I do with all of my pts, I have a consent form they sign outlining possible complications. Most people do very well, but possible complications are infection, bleeding, bowel ileus, bladder or bowel injury. You can also have complications after a vaginal delivery, even thoughmost peopledon'. ...Read more
C-Section: Wow this is a good question but the biggest complication is with bleeding. Infection bad scar formation, and the anesthetic risks. Sometimes you may even require a hysterectomy. You can have damage to internal organs that will require repair. Future risks deal with rupture of the uterus in the next labor, and placental complications in future pregnancies. Hope this helps! ...Read more
Cesarean: Surgical procedure used to deliver babies. Risks of bleeding, injuring vital organs, infection, pain, death sometimes. ...Read more
Difficult...: Its difficult to get compensation for complications that happen during a c/section because most of the time, they are known risks of the procedure. In other words, if your doctor does everything right but you still get an infection, for example, that is a known risk of the surgery and really isn't the doctor's fault. You have to prove the doctor was negligent, but that is not usually the case. ...Read more
I am requesting for a strongest drug planfor C-section with names when anes wore off. Which can I demand here in ksa. Us is much better in medicine.
A few rare risks: This list can sound very scary. Truth is a vaginal delivery is safer than a scheduled c-section which is safer than an emergency c-section. Overall the risks of c-section are very low. They include bleeding, infection, injury to uterus, bowels and bladder, blood clots, and rarely death. Keep in mind that the risks of driving your car would be serious bodily harm. ...Read more
What drug is given during a csection to calm down an anxious person? I was given something after baby was taken out but can't remember what it was.
You could: Ask for your medical record to see what was given to you. Otherwise there are too many possible medication choices. ...Read more
I need drug plan for C-section I have 0 persnt pain tolrance how I will cope with pain after surgery. Tell me best IV madication for pain managment.
Not on Health Tap: I am sorry but this specific question must be asked of your OB and the OB anesthesiologist. The best treatment plan for you will come from physician's who know your anatomy and medical history intimately. ...Read more