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The pre-eclampsia is a frequent pathology, concerning approximately 5 % of the pregnancies.The pre-eclampsia can evolve into severe maternal and\or foetal complications and is a major cause of mortality. The purpose of the study will to estimate the relevance of the serum markers sFlt1 and PlGF to predict the arisen of severe complications at these patients, what would allow to decrease the materno-fœtale morbi-mortality due to the pathology.
The postpartum hemorrhage (PPH) is the major complication of the delivery. In clinical practice, if after giving birth, the placenta is not expelled naturally, an active management should be triggered. Escalating therapy after obstetric maneuvers (placenta, uterus, examination of the birth canal), begins with uterotonic treatments for invasive treatments lead to embolization, vessel ligation and hysterectomy. However, the morbidity of these techniques and the desire to preserve fertility required to devise new therapeutic solutions, which have recently led to the development of an innovative medical device intrauterine hemostasis. The postpartum haemorrhage are mainly the result of weak and bleeding from the surface corresponds to the placental insertion, which is no longer localized. With the innovative medical device, our main hypothesis is that the uterine walls will append to the walls of the cup after depressurization of the latter. The actuation of the suction cup will lead to aspiration of all sides of the uterus (it is mostly the anterior and posterior that are important). The suction cup is flexible to adapt to the size of the uterus in order to be placed and removed easily from the uterine cavity.
The purpose of this study is to investigate whether treatment with progesterone for patients with first trimester vaginal bleeding will alter the rates of obstetrical complications and adverse pregnancy outcomes.
The purpose of this study is to determine if the presence of fetal fibronectin in the cervicovaginal secretions of pregnant patients with minor maternal trauma predicts impending preterm delivery due to abruptio placenta.
The risk of venous thromboembolism increases in pregnancy. Thrombophilia whether genetic or acquired, is a hypercoagulable disorder that may increase the risk of venous thromboembolic events. Clinically, these events are presented as maternal deep vein thrombosis and pulmonary emboli. Thrombophilias are also associated with adverse fetal outcomes including intrauterine growth restriction, intrauterine fetal death, severe preeclampsia, placental abruption and recurrent abortions. Pregnant women who experienced one or more of the above complications are advised to be examined for the presence of the genetic or the acquired form of thrombophilia. Low molecular weight heparin prophylaxis, an anticoagulant, is advised for pregnant women with a history of thromboembolism, and many experts recommend prophylaxis for pregnant patients with a known thrombophilia and history of adverse pregnancy outcomes associated with these hypercoagulable states. Physiologic changes in normal pregnancy, including weight gain, increased renal clearance and volume of distribution, may decrease the availability of low molecular weight heparin (Enoxaparin or Dalteparin), or produce a less predictable response in pregnant women compared with nonpregnant women. There are no clear recommendations for use of prophylactic low molecular weight heparin in pregnancy. Clinicians tend to use doses suggested for nonpregnant patients. Regarding pregnant patients taking enoxaparin or dalteparin, the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists states that "because of the lack of data regarding adequate dosing during pregnancy, anti-factor Xa levels may be monitored". Two recently published studies demonstrated that plasma anti-factor Xa levels during pregnancy were lower than expected, indicating that many pregnant patients may receive a subprophylactic dosing. Our objective is to check pregnancy outcome among thrombophilic women treated with an adjusted enoxaparin thromboprophylaxis dosage according to anti-factor Xa plasma levels compared to women with fixed dosage.
Congenital and acquired thrombophilia were identified as risk factors for thrombosis in systemic vessels.Thrombophilias have also been recently found to be associated with preeclampsia, intrauterine fetal growth restriction (IUGR), placental abruption, intrauterine fetal death (IUFD) and repeated pregnancy loss.These severe pregnancy complications are thought to result from thrombotic events occurring in the uteroplacental circulation. Accumulating data have established an association between elevated plasma activity of factor VIII and thrombosis although the mechanism is still not defined and elevated factor VIII activity is now regarded as being equivalent to thrombophilia. We intend to investigatthe association between factor VIII levels and severe pregnancy complications which are considered to result from placental vascular pathology, i.e., preeclampsia, IUGR, placental abruption and IUFD. We hypothezise that the prevalence of elevated factor 8 will be higher among women with pregnancy complications compared to controls.
To evaluate the safety and efficacy of magnesium sulfate for preterm suspected abruption.
As many more premature infants survive, the numbers of these infants with health problems increases. The rate of cerebral palsy (CP) in extremely premature infants is approximately 20%. Magnesium sulfate, the most commonly used drug in the US to stop premature labor, may prevent CP. This trial tests whether magnesium sulfate given to a woman in labor with a premature fetus (24 to 31 weeks out of 40) will reduce the rate of death or moderate to severe CP in the children at 2 years. The children receive ultrasounds of their brains as infants and attend three follow-up visits over two years to assess their health and development.