Doctor insights on:
Placenta Previa In First Trimester
Do repeated light bleedings in both 1st and 2nd trimesters due to subchorionic hematoma and placenta previa increase my risk of placenta abruption during 3rd trimester?
During the pregnancy: A placenta that partially (or totally) covers the cervix is common very early in a pregnancy. If the placenta continues to cover the cervix throughout the pregnancy this can be associated with bleeding for the duration of the pregnancy. This will not cause long term bleeding after the pregnancy. ...Read more
I'm 19 wks gestation, my first baby, I've complete placenta previa, previously2 D&c,2 hysteroscopy What is my chance to reach term? IO dilat. is 6 mm.
Placenta previa: I'm just a pediatrician, so I can't give you exact percentages of getting to term with a complete previa, but the odds are not good. That doesn't mean you can't have a great kid!. It's time to talk to maternal-fetal medicine specialist about when and how to limit workload, intercourse and when to think about steroids to enhance maturation of baby's lungs. Every day you stay pregnant is a win... ...Read more
Wife is 19wks in preg. 1st kid. 17wks diagnosed w full placenta previa. What r d chances of placenta moving up? And can she fly a 2hr flight 27wks in?
Discuss with OB.: Flying is ill advised during pregnancy with risk for serious bleeding as is the risk with placenta previa. It's a big risk, should anything happen, you won't be able to land in time to save you or the baby in the event of bleeding. Repeat US will help determine if the placenta changes position, but an abundance of caution is best in this case. ...Read more
Blocks birth canal.: Placenta previa occurs when it implants over the maternal cervix of the uterus, thereby blocking the birth canal and precluding safe vaginal delivery. This is a potentially life-threatening condition that is best managed by experienced obstetrician/maternal-fetal medicine specialist at a large tertiary hospital with blood bank and ICU availability. ...Read more
no: Placenta previa is an obstetric complication in which the placenta is inserted partially or wholly in lower uterine segment.It can sometimes occur in the later part of the first trimester, but usually during the second or third. It is a leading cause of antepartum haemorrhage (vaginal bleeding). It affects approximately 0.4-0.5% of all labours. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Ultrasound: Ultrasound is the main way to follow a previa. If your previa resolves with time, your labor should be the same as anyone else's. If it doesn't, tests for anemia, clotting factors, and blood availabilty are tests that are performed to be prepared for any emergency at delivery. Most patients are at bed rest in their 2nd trimester and pelvic rest until delivery. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Placenta previa: Normally, the position of the placenta is near the top of the womb. In some cases however, the placenta stays in the lower portion (part) of the womb, and either partially or completely covers the cervix (neck of the womb). The described grading is when the placenta reaches the cervix, but doesn't cover it. ...Read more
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