Postpartum depression or anxiety reported by nearly a quarter of moms: StatsCan
In Canada, about 23 per cent of mothers who recently gave birth reported feelings consistent with either postpartum depression or an anxiety disorder.
DiscussionResults of this pilot trial will help determine whether or not to proceed with a full trial after the pilot trial, and if so, whether revisions should be made to the study protocol and procedures before conducting a full randomized controlled trial. Additionally, they are expected to provide insights into whether changes in psychological, behavioral and biological parameters can be attributed to the probiotic intervention.Trial registrationNetherlands Trial Register,NTR6219. Registered on 28 February 2017.
Conditions: Pregnancy Related; Stress, Psychological; Anxiety; Perinatal Depression Interventions: Behavioral: SMART Pregnancy; Behavioral: Treatment as usual Sponsors: Stony Brook University; Massachusetts General Hospital; Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD) Not yet recruiting
AbstractPrenatal maternal depression is associated with developmental disorders in offspring. However, the specific effects of the intensity of prenatal depressive symptoms on infant behavior remain poorly explored. The aim of this work is to explore the links between early neonatal behavior and maternal prenatal depressive symptoms, independently from maternal pre- and postnatal anxiety and early postnatal maternal depressive symptoms. Five hundred and ninety-eight women and their newborns from the MATQUID cohort were prospectively evaluated during the 8th month of pregnancy (T1) and at day 3 postpartum (T2). We analyzed ...
Conditions: Depression, Postpartum; Anxiety Intervention: Behavioral: Therapist-assisted ICBT Sponsor: University of Regina Not yet recruiting
CONCLUSIONS: While HD rates were low, maternal/caregiver alcohol use negatively impacted on parenting and children's behavioural/cognitive outcomes. International evidence suggests that integrated approaches engaging parents and families may be more effective for parent-child outcomes than individual psychiatric or medical care for the parent on their own. PMID: 31266581 [PubMed - in process]