Neuroradiological perspectives of severe preeclampsia and eclampsia spectrum - correlation from Posterior Reversible Encephalopathy Syndrome
Publication date: Available online 7 April 2020Source: Pregnancy HypertensionAuthor(s): Darshan Hosapatna Basavarajappa, Pradip Kumar Saha, Rashmi Bagga, Niranjan Khandelwal, Manish Modi
CONCLUSIONS: Preeclampsia as well as early-onset and late-onset PE all represent risk factors for adverse cardiovascular events later in life. Early-onset PE is associated with a higher burden of cardiovascular mortality and morbidity compared to late-onset PE. This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved. PMID: 32484256 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Conclusion In women with pregnancy-associated hypertension before initial discharge, non-Hispanic black women were at increased odds of postpartum readmission due to hypertension compared with non-Hispanic white women. [...] Thieme Medical Publishers 333 Seventh Avenue, New York, NY 10001, USA.Article in Thieme eJournals: Table of contents | Abstract | Full text
Conclusions: Maternal health risks were associated with increased adult preventive visits, but 38% of dyads had no adult preventive visits in the year following birth. Most dyads had more opportunities for preventive care in pediatric settings than adult settings.
Aspirin has been used for decades to reduce the risk of pre-eclampsia, which leads to dangerously high blood pressure and threatens the life of both mother and baby.
Conclusion: Serum cystatin C level maybe a significant marker of pre-eclampsia. PMID: 32427499 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Publication date: Available online 19 May 2020Source: Pregnancy HypertensionAuthor(s): Mrutunjaya B. Bellad, Shivaprasad S. Goudar, Ashalata A. Mallapur, Sumedha Sharma, Jeffrey Bone, Umesh S. Charantimath, Geetanjali M. Katageri, Umesh Y Ramadurg, J. Mark Ansermino, Richard J. Derman, Dustin T. Dunsmuir, Narayan V. Honnungar, Chandrashekhar Karadiguddi, Avinash J. Kavi, Bhalachandra S. Kodkany, Tang Lee, Jing Li, Hannah L Nathan, Beth A Payne, Amit P Revankar
Publication date: Available online 14 May 2020Source: Pregnancy HypertensionAuthor(s): Esperança Sevene, Sumedha Sharma, Khátia Munguambe, Charfudin Sacoor, Anifa Vala, Salésio Macuacua, Helena Boene, J Mark Ansermino, Orvalho Augusto, Cassimo Bique, Jeffrey Bone, Dustin T Dunsmuir, Tang Lee, Jing Li, Eusébio Macete, Joel Singer, Hubert Wong, Hannah L Nathan, Beth A Payne, Mohsin Sidat
Epilepsy is a common neurological disease that affects approximately 12.5 million women of childbearing age worldwide . Compared with healthy individuals, women with epilepsy (WWE) often have increased risk of pregnancy complications, for example, gestational hypertension, pre eclampsia, post-partum hemorrhage, antepartum hemorrhage, placental abruption premature rupture of membranes, preterm labor, and cesarean section [2–6]. Furthermore, infants of WWE who take antiepileptic drugs (AEDs) are at an additional risk of major congenital malformations (MCMs) [7,8], neurodevelopmental delays , ...
ConclusionThis meta-analysis suggests that the occurrence of pregnancy complications differ according to fetal sex with a higher cardiovascular and metabolic load for the mother in the presence of a male fetus.FundingNone.
Hypertensive disorders of pregnancy, including gestational hypertension and pre-eclampsia, occur in up to 10% of pregnancies and are associated with increased life-long cardiovascular risk. Physical activity improves cardiovascular health in pregnancy and may lower the risk of developing hypertensive disorders of pregnancy. However, a minority of pregnant women comply with the recommended level of physical activity. Adequate knowledge on the physiological effects of exercise in healthy pregnancy could help to overcome potential barriers as pregnancy is a unique window of opportunity to improve health outcomes for both moth...