How safe is exercise during pregnancy?
Two lines on a home pregnancy test, a flickering heartbeat on ultrasound, and suddenly your world has changed: you’re pregnant! Regardless of where this new path takes you, you may start to examine your daily decisions in a new way as you discover an intense drive to protect the growing baby inside you. Even your exercise routines may come under scrutiny, particularly if late-night Googling has you second-guessing everything that you believed you knew. Just how safe is exercise during pregnancy? The short answer? Exercise during pregnancy is not only safe, it’s encouraged. An overriding principle for pregnancy is: what is good for mom is good for baby. The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (ACOG) and the US Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion note that exercising during pregnancy may reduce weight gain risk for gestational diabetes, particularly in overweight or obese women risk for cesarean delivery. Plus, it helps pregnant women prevent or manage inevitable aches and pains. Regular physical activity during pregnancy may help psychological well-being and possibly even reduce depression and anxiety during the postpartum period. Additionally, women who exercise during pregnancy may recover more quickly after the birth. How active should you be? Best-laid plans aside, the ACOG recommends engaging in moderate activity for 20 to 30 minutes on three to seven days per week throughout your pregnancy. It is safest to avoid exercising for ...
In conclusion, the components of BGH may exert synergistic effects on improving gastric emptying via various targets. BGH is considered to be potentially useful for treating gastrointestinal dysmotility with psychological symptoms. PMID: 32089720 [PubMed]
Conclusion: The combination of JW-SZRD with lorazepam can significantly improve sleep quality with fewer AEs. It is an effective treatment and superior to lorazepam alone for chronic insomnia. PMID: 32089719 [PubMed]
Conclusions: The results demonstrated a favorable effect or tendency of meditative movements to improve blood glucose and blood lipid levels in patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus. The special effects of meditative movements in type 2 diabetes mellitus patients need further research. PMID: 32089725 [PubMed]
This study was therefore aimed to assess the in vitro bioactivities associated with the LP EO. The EO was separated by hydrodistillation from the aerial parts of LP plants and analyzed for its antioxidant, antimicrobial, anticholinesterase, and antilipase activities. GC-MS was used for phytochemical analysis. The chemical analysis of the EO composition revealed 25 constituents, of which carvacrol (65.27%) was the most abundant. EO exhibited strong antioxidant (IC50 0.16-0.18 μL/mL), antiacetylcholinesterase (IC50 0.9 μL/mL), antibutyrylcholinesterase (IC50 6.82 μL/mL), and antilipase (IC50 1.0...
Publication date: Available online 25 February 2020Source: Annals of Medicine and SurgeryAuthor(s): Gabriella Garruti, Michele De Fazio, Palma Capuano, Gennaro Martinez, Maria T. Rotelli, Francesco Puglisi, Nicola Palasciano, Francesco Giorgino
Authors: Baldino G, Rossi UG, Di Gregorio S, Gori A Abstract Percutaneous endovascular abdominal aortic aneurysm repair is nowadays considered a safe and effective procedure and has gained widespread globally acceptance. However, intraoperative persistent bleeding due to percutaneous access closure device failure can occur. Open conversion is first-line treatment to manage this complication. The fascia suture technique was introduced as an alternative to access closure device or as a solution to manage unsatisfactory hemostasis during percutaneous endovascular abdominal aortic aneurysm repair. In this article, we r...
Publication date: Available online 26 February 2020Source: Diabetes &Metabolic Syndrome: Clinical Research &ReviewsAuthor(s): Awadhesh Kumar Singh, Ritu Singh
Publication date: Available online 26 February 2020Source: Diabetes &Metabolic Syndrome: Clinical Research &ReviewsAuthor(s): Mina Movahedian, Jessica Thomas, Jamal Rahmani, Cain C.T. Clark, Bahram Rashidkhani, Matin Ghanavati
(Int J Obstet Anesth. 2019;38:52–58)
More News: Anxiety | Babies | Babies Heart Conditions | Blogging | Cardiology | Depression | Diabetes | Eating Disorders & Weight Management | Endocrinology | Epilepsy | Harvard | Health | Heart | Lupus | Obesity | OBGYN | Postnatal Depression | Pregnancy | Psychology | Sports Medicine | Sugar | Ultrasound | Women