Doctor insights on:
Treatment For Vanishing Twin Syndrome
None.: Vanishing twin syndrome is probably much more common that people think; it results in a singleton pregnancy and current evidence suggests it is rather the norm than the exception. No test can predict this, only serial prenatal sonograms can document it. No specific therapeutic intervention is warranted. ...Read more
Demise of one fetus: Vanishing twin syndrome is the demise of one twin sometime during the pregnancy. One study suggested it occurred about 20-30% of twin pregnancies. Most commonly it occurs early in the pregnancy and generally the remaining fetus has a good outcome. Its' occurrence later in pregnancy can be associated with adverse maternal and fetal outcomes. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
No satisfactory one: Klinefelter is a genetic disorder and there is no effective treatment, though some symptoms may be ameliorated with hormonal treatment. You may consult this site for info: http://www.webmd.com/men/tc/klinefelter-syndrome-topic-overview#1 ...Read more
Will a vanishing twin (lost at 7 weeks) affect the results of first trimester Down's syndrome blood testing?
Unlikely: These tests rely on the active production of various markers in the blood and so a demised twin this early on will be unlikely to affect the test. These tests however, should be interpreted in the setting of a screening ultrasound to help better understand the risk. That being said, no test is ever 100% accurate, though they are useful. Consultation with a genetic counselor will help. ...Read more
Not possible: Klinefelter's is a chromosomal condition in which an extra x is found in the chromosomes of the person who has it. It generally cause some degree of infertility, and changes in the bodily structure. The lifespan and mental function are usually normal. There is no treatment. Variants include xxy, xxxy, xxxxy. All having an excess of x chromosomes. ...Read more
PCOS: Fortunately, we have great treatments for pcos. Some pcos patients may begin to ovulate if they loose weight, but others are not overweight. Metformin, a diabetic medication, often resets ovulation. Clomid (clomiphene) or letrezole are fertility pills that often work quite well for pcos. If you are facing infertility, i wrote a book about my own infertility - tick tock. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
As stated, seizures : in boys with MEC P2 may not respond to treatment with anti-epileptic medications. Find information on http://ghr.nlm.nih.gov/condition/mecp2-duplication-syndrome. The contact for the MEC P 2 annual family conferences is Pam Albert, email@example.com. If she is no longer coordinating them, she will give you contact information for the person who is. Don't keep going without information & support. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Pregnancy 15 week, ultrasound report.,.. Turner syndrome with cystic hygroma and hydrops fetalis....., your advise required?
Your decision: in the end. These findings in the first trimester usually carry a poor outlook for survival of the baby but there have been many reports of resolution of both cystic hygroma and hydrops as pregnancy progresses. Turner syndrome will always be there. I cannot decide for you but suggest you consider re-evaluating by ultrasound in 3-4 weeks should you decide to continue the pregnancy, you will then know more about the prognosis for the baby and any associated problems such as congenital heart defect etc. see:http://www.turnersyndrome.org/#!child/c4ff ...Read more
Vanishing twin syndrome (lost at 5+ weeks), what is the likelihood of the remaining twin having something wrong with it?
Increased risk LBW: Compared to singletons, the surviving twin of VTS is at slightly greater risk of premature delivery, low birth weight and, for twin loss after 8 weeks gestation there is an increased risk for cerebral palsy. Loss of a twin at five weeks greatly reduces the risk for the surviving twin to have any adverse consequences. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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