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What Are The Effects Of Vulvovaginitis On Pregnancy
When your due date arrives, you will be more than ready to have your baby! Most women deliver the baby somewhere between 37 and 42 weeks. According to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, only 5% of babies arrive on the exact due date. Approximately 7% of babies are not delivered by 42 weeks, and when that happens, it is referred to ...Read more
Possible infection: In pregnancy if a mom has chlamydia during pregnancy then there is an increased risk of passing infection to infant during pregnancy and after birth. Can also infect infant's eyes causing blindness and also this may increase risk of premature rupture of membranes as well as miscarriage in mom. Fortunately, moms are routinely screened in prenatal care by ob's and infection is easily treated ...Read more
Devasting 4 baby: Syphilis can cause serious congenital complications for a baby. Getting it treated is extremely important. The testing is simple and the treatment is penicillin shots. This can be fatal for infants. Surviving infants can suffer from failure to thrive, severe rash, no bridge to the nose, chronic nasal discharge and other complications. Get tested and treated. ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
Typically none: Hpv itself will not harm your pregnancy. If you have developed genital warts from hpv, they often grow rapidly during pregnancy and can potentially cause obstruction to a vaginal delivery. If hpv has caused cervical abnormalities like dysplasia, you may need further evaluation of your cervix. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Variable: If you are severely anemic then it could affect the baby's growth. If you are mildly anemic then your iron stores will become depleted because the baby will deplete your iron stores. Some people have medical problems like sickle cell or thalassemia and will always be anemic. Usually the treatment for anemia is to take extra iron supplements as prescribed by you doctor. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Little difference: Being postmenopausal, you don't have to worry about infertility, but everything else is fair-game. Gonorrhea is quite easily transmitted and you may experience "systemic infection" (infection spreads via blood) and could potentially be fatal. Folks with 1 std often carry others such as hiv/herpes/syphilis as well.. So, please check in with your doc if you have concern. Good luck. ...Read more
Usually mild: Survey done by interstitial cystitis association found that ic symptoms increased slightly for women with mild or moderately severe ic. Symptoms improved for women with severe ic until 3rd semester. Inportant for all your dr.S to communicate and work together or better still consult with a perinatologist. Suppliments like folate (folic acid) and vit.B12 are vital. See www.Interstitialcystitisassociation.Com. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
See below: Patients with lupus can have healthy pregnancies. However; they can be complicated by preeclampsia, antiphospholipid antibody syndrome, low birth weight, intratuterine growth restriction, miscarriage, and premature labor and also gestational diabetes (usually due to meds). The best outcomes occur when the mother's lupus has been clinically inactive for 6 months prior to conception. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Varies: Vast majority will have no symptoms with maternal infection and do fine. Of babies who do have congenital infection they may have low birth weight, rash, small head size, enlarged liver or spleen reaction, seizures, small head size, retardation, inflamed retina (eye) and vision loss or may seem fine at birth but present late with hearing loss, coordination problems or retardation. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Manifold.: Sle (lupus) and apls (antiphospholipid antibody syndrome) can cause fetal wastage, preterm birth and preeclampsia. Grave's disease of the thyroid can cause preterm birth and growth restriction or fetal goiter. Pernicious anemia and inflammatory bowel disease can lead to preterm birth and poor fetal growth. Sjoegren's disease can lead to fetal heart block (bradycardia) and hydrops. ...Read more
Detect + protect: Stories told of losing babies or having really large infants due to diabetes typically refer to cases in which women didn't have access to or take advantage of good care. With detection, proper diet/exercise, rx if needed, frequent testing of blood sugar, and ultrasound+studies of fetal well-being when needed, risk of many problems in baby like drop in glucose, jaundice, large size can be reduced. ...Read moreSee 4 more doctor answers
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