Influence of kinesiophobia with pregnancy-related lumbopelvic pain at late pregnancy on postpartum depressive symptoms.

CONCLUSION: Results found that kinesiophobia at late pregnancy negatively influenced depressive symptoms at 1 month after delivery, suggesting that approaches to treat kinesiophobia at late pregnancymight reduce the risk of onset of postpartum depressive symptoms. PMID: 32995108 [PubMed]
Source: Physical Therapy - Category: Physiotherapy Authors: Tags: Phys Ther Res Source Type: research

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Conditions:   Pregnancy;   Postpartum;   Childbirth;   Health Status;   Physical Fitness;   Noncommunicable Diseases;   Metabolism;   Diabetes Mellitus, Gestational;   Pregnancy Induced Hypertension;   Body Composition;   Back Pain;   Pain Threshold;   Biomechanics;   Pelvic Floor Dis orders;   Urinary Incontinence;   Cognitive Function;   Depression;   Anxiety Interventions:   Behavioral: High intensity interval training program for pregnant women;   Beha...
Source: - Category: Research Source Type: clinical trials
In conclusion, young adolescents are at higher risk of complications during pregnancy and labor.
Source: International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health - Category: Environmental Health Authors: Tags: Article Source Type: research
More pregnant and nursing mothers are using herbal remedies than health care providers realize. Lack of familiarity with herbalism in addition to the sparsity of high-quality research for many complementary and alternative medicines are barriers for the western practitioner to engage a patient about herbal therapies. This review provides historical information and available evidence for Traditional Chinese and Western herbal medicines commonly sought by pregnant and nursing mothers. We will review herbs commonly used for: nausea and vomiting, constipation, gestational diabetes, threatened miscarriage, immune system support...
Source: Clinical Obstetrics and Gynecology - Category: OBGYN Tags: Complementary/Alternative Medicine (Cam) In Obstetrics Source Type: research
Massage is systematic touch and manipulation of the soft tissues of the body that is increasingly being used as an adjunctive therapy for stress relief and to promote relaxation and wellbeing during pregnancy and as an alternative to pharmacologic or invasive forms of analgesia during labor. Literature to support the use of massage in pregnancy and labor is limited; however, evidence to support its use has been increasing over the past 30 years. Massage has been shown to be valuable to pregnant women with anxiety, depression, leg, and back pain, and has shown significant benefit in perception of pain during labor.
Source: Clinical Obstetrics and Gynecology - Category: OBGYN Tags: Complementary/Alternative Medicine (Cam) In Obstetrics Source Type: research
This study aimed to evaluate postpartum maternal health and training outcomes of females who were competing or training as elite athletes before or during pregnancy. Methods Online databases were searched up to August 26, 2020. Studies of any design and language were eligible if they contained information on the relevant population (postpartum athletes [any period after pregnancy]), exposure (engaged in the highest level of sport immediately before or during pregnancy), comparators (sedentary/active controls), and outcomes: maternal (breastfeeding initiation and duration, postpartum weight retention or loss, bone mi...
Source: Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise - Category: Sports Medicine Tags: APPLIED SCIENCES Source Type: research
Background: Depressive symptoms and pain are prevalent during pregnancy. Untreated pain and depressive symptoms occurring together may have a negative effect on maternal and newborn outcomes, yet little is known about women's experiences with pain and depressive symptoms during pregnancy. The purpose of this study is to describe the lived experience of depressive symptoms and pain occurring in women during the third trimester of pregnancy. Methods: A descriptive phenomenological study was conducted. Women during postpartum were recruited from a previous cross-sectional study of women in their third trimester tha...
Source: MCN: The American Journal of Maternal Child Nursing - Category: Nursing Tags: Feature: NCPD Connection Source Type: research
Biomed Res Int. 2021 May 10;2021:1751578. doi: 10.1155/2021/1751578. eCollection 2021.ABSTRACTBACKGROUND: The right to prefer mode of delivery is a crucial component of compassionate and respectful care that fosters both maternal and neonatal well-being as the failure to respect the mother's interest increases to the risk of maternal depression and posttraumatic stress. Thus, the aim of the study was to assess delivery mode preference and associated factors among pregnant women.METHODS AND MATERIALS: The study was conducted in two hospitals and two health centers. We used a cross-sectional study design incorporating 398 pr...
Source: Biomed Res - Category: Research Authors: Source Type: research
This article reviews current understandings about birth events on depression, new screening standards, and novel treatments for postpartum depression. Recent findings Pain, analgesia, and depression are complex traits that are inter-related during and after pregnancy. Certain individuals may benefit more than others from addressing pain and suffering around childbirth. Exposures to general anesthesia or postdural puncture headache are associated with postpartum depression symptoms, although a causal relationship is unlikely. Brexanolone, ketamine and its related compounds, and nonpharmacologic options offer new or a...
Source: Current Opinion in Anaesthesiology - Category: Anesthesiology Tags: OBSTETRIC AND GYNECOLOGICAL ANESTHESIA: Edited by Jill Mhyre Source Type: research
CONCLUSIONS: PE was an independent risk factor for PPD. Its severity and complications exacerbate the development of PPD. Doctors and society should pay more attention to PE patients after delivery against the development of PPD.PMID:33977108 | PMC:PMC8087462 | DOI:10.1155/2021/6641510
Source: Biomed Res - Category: Research Authors: Source Type: research
The prevalence of opioid use disorder (OUD) in pregnant women has increased dramatically during the past two decades.1 Medication-assisted treatment using buprenorphine or methadone attenuates relapse risk while also reducing the incidence of obstetric complications.1 Retrospective studies of parturients maintained on methadone and buprenorphine, however, document the difficulty of achieving adequate postoperative analgesia following cesarean delivery.2,3 It is essential to optimize post-cesarean delivery analgesia in patients with OUD because severe postpartum pain can interfere with maternal-newborn bonding and breastfee...
Source: International Journal of Obstetric Anesthesia - Category: Anesthesiology Authors: Tags: Correspondence Source Type: research
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