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Treatments For Circumvallate Placenta
Check with your OB: You should be under coplete supervision of your OB ...Read more
Circumvallate placenta is a placental disease in which the fetal membranes (chorion and amnion) 'double back' on the fetal side around the edge of the placenta.
Complete circumvallate placenta occurs in approximately 1% of pregnancies.
The condition is associated with perinatal complications such as placental abruption, oligohydramnios, abnormal cardiotocography, preterm birth, and miscarriage. ...Read more
I have a complete circumvallate placenta and am moving in June. I will be 26 weeks. Is this going to be an issue? Its a long distance move
Sooner the better: The closer you get to full term, the more dangerous it is for you to be away from hospitals and exerting yourself. ...Read more
Prelabor c-hyst @34w: The optimal management of placenta previa with suspected accreta/increta/percreta is prelabor cesarean section by 34-35 weeks after Betamethasone administration without amniocentesis for fetal lung maturity; this should be immediately followed by puerperal hysterectomy with the expert help from a gynecologic oncologist, urologist, [vascular] surgeon. Do not attempt to detach the placenta! ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Here are my thoughts: Placental infarcts, if they occur in an ongoing pregnancy, would lead me to have concern for the well being of the fetus. So addressing the underlying disease that caused the infarcts is important. In addition testing of the fetus for its well being should occur. I might also treat the mom so that the fetus received the best placental function possible, examples: rest, hydration & possibly oxygen. ...Read more
Placenta previa: A placenta previa is diagnosed by ultrasound. The placenta covers the entire mouth of the womb (the cervix) or part of it. Bleeding can occur from the placenta. Because the placenta is blocking the cervix, the fetus cannot be born vaginally. It is dangerous for the mother and the fetus. The fetus is born by cesarean section. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Complications: There is an association with an increased risk of some complications like placenta abruption, oligohydramnios (decreased fluid around baby), and others. Be sure to discuss increased surveillance during your pregnancy. Also ask about referral to maternal fetal medicine specialist. Be assured most women and babies do well. Hope this was helpful. Best of luck with your pregnancy. Dr. R ...Read more
My daughter is 27 weeks pg. She has bleeding daily for about 5 weeks she has b she has circumvalate placenta and partial previa can she carry to term?
Streptococcus milleri in the womb/placenta should this have been detected during my pregnancy? Me and baby recieved antibiotic therapy but worried no
Strep milleri: This organism can be quite malignant, if in fact it is causing infection. It is not possible to tell whether its presence could have been detected earlier without more info on your symptoms and signs. Hope that you and your baby are getting along well and will recover uneventfully from anything this may have caused. ...Read more
What does your drsay: Placentas vary in size all the time. A thick placenta may mean nothing right now. You should be asking your OB what it might mean. In severe rh incompatibility, the placenta gets very thick-but your OB can advise you on this. I'm not sure that i would worry about it right yet. If baby is growing well-be happy. ...Read more
Placenta praevia: Hi, it depends how long along you are, if you are before wk 20, then no worries as the baby grows the Placenta moves up, but if u r at wk 20 or higher then it's called placenta praevia which could be partial or complete, although still at this stage placenta could move away from cervix and allow for baby to be born vaginally if not then C/section needs to be done. Praevia increases risk of bleedin ...Read more
Good question: In general, great than 4 cm. It's thought to be due to various intrauterine infections and increased fetal morbidity and mortality. The literature is all over the place, however. If baby is growing fine, that's all that's important. ...Read more
Monitor closely: A low lying placenta can sometimes cause problems in normal and complicated pregnancies. It is something that your doctor will likely monitor closely and direct you on any changes to your pregnancy plan if applicable. Sometimes they can be of no consequence at all so just be sure to follow the direction of your doctor! ...Read more
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