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Delivery clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03656601 Enrolling by invitation - Clinical trials for Urinary Incontinence

Tridimensional Pelvic Floor Ultrasound and Quality of Life Scores Questionnaires in Nulliparous or Parous Women

Start date: May 5, 2016
Study type: Observational

Evaluation of the impact of the delivery in the system of suspension and sustentation of pelvic floor, by 3D ultrasound and quality of life questionnaires.nt

NCT ID: NCT03407209 Completed - Delivery Clinical Trials

Compared Efficacy of Patient-controlled Epidural Analgesia With or Without Automatic Boluses

Start date: November 6, 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Epidural analgesia is a significant feature of the everyday experience of the delivery room. Its benefits on the maternal experience and in terms of security has been widely demonstrated. However, some women under epidural analgesia have experienced motor block, which has been found to contribute in the lengthening of the duration of labor, dystocia and instrumental delivery. Therefore, in recent years, reducing these side effects by modifying local anesthetics, concentration of local anesthetic and injected volume has been a priority, with one aim: optimize analgesia without motor blockage. Although epidural analgesia was first provided by continuous epidural infusion, the efficacy of intermittent epidural bolus has been demonstrated. Small regularly spaced intermittent boluses lead to a more extensive and symmetrical spread of local anesthetic in the epidural space. These findings have led to a new kind of administration combining epidural intermittent boluses with patient-controlled boluses called PEIB (Patient Epidural Intermittent Bolus). On clinical grounds, PEIB is associated with reduced local anesthetic consumption and higher maternal satisfaction. While PEIB is experimentally and clinically approved, incidence of maternal motor block and instrumental vaginal delivery don't decrease significantly with this programming. We hypothesized that automatic intermittent boluses can lead to an accumulation of local anesthetic overlapping with patient bolus. This accumulation can be the source of motor block, dystocia and instrumental delivery. Therefore, we propose to lead a monocentric prospective randomized study upon 308 patients in order to compare PEIB to epidural analgesia totally controlled by the patient. We expect a lower consumption of local anesthetic and a lower incidence of motor block, dystocia and instrumental delivery with the free automatic bolus programming.

NCT ID: NCT03364517 Recruiting - Delivery Clinical Trials

Extra Hospital Delivery Outside Medical Presence.

Start date: March 14, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this study is to prospectively evaluate a standardized procedure of medical regulation based on a validated predictive score of eminent delivery (SPIA) in comparison with usual inhomogeneous practices. This standardized procedure impacting the process of care production (when receiving the call for regulation for unannounced delivery) would improve the quality of care of parturients while rationalizing the use of medical teams in the field.

NCT ID: NCT02976311 Completed - Inflammation Clinical Trials

Comparison of Inflammatory Responses Subsequent to Different Cesarean Section Techniques

Start date: April 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

In this study, the investigators aimed to find out whether there are any differences in inflammatory reactions occured subsequent to two different cesarean delivery techniques; modified Misgav-Ladach vs Pfannenstiel-Kerr techniques.

NCT ID: NCT02827019 Completed - Delivery Clinical Trials

Newborn in Helathy Birthroom: Assessment of Pratical Home and Mother Lived

Start date: January 2015
Study type: Observational

Motherhood Our Lady of Good Help is from the 2006 merger of three hospitals, St. Joseph, Our Lady of Good Help and Saint-Michel. She was transferred to a new building in the heart of Paris Saint-Joseph Hospital Group website in March 2011. The premises of the birth room are spacious and nice. All delivery rooms are supposed to welcome the mother and child when the birth goes smoothly. There is a resuscitation room (called "Nursery") for newborns requiring medical care. But since the installation in the new building, the investigators had the impression that a number of children born without pathology futures and with good adaptation at birth passed through this room for no apparent medical reason. The investigators wanted to make an inventory of home practice healthy newborns in our maternity, evaluate the reasons for a possible separation and appreciate the feelings of mothers cope with this separation.

NCT ID: NCT02649920 Terminated - Delivery Clinical Trials

Comparing the Efficiency of Cervical Ripening BALLoon (Cook) to the DINOprostone (Propess) for the Cervical Maturation in Case of Unfavorable Cervix (Bishop <6) in the Population of Obese Pregnant Women (BMI >= 30 kg/m²)

Start date: June 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

At the moment in France, one delivery on four is induced for a medical indication. In this context, the practitioners are exposed to an additional difficulty when the clinical examination of the patient reveals a unfavorable cervix because the main drug used for the releases cannot be used and the cervix must be previously mature. There is a pharmacological method used and estimated in these indications of cervical maturation: the dinoprostone (Propess®). Other methods using a mechanical process, are under development and of evaluation as it is the case of the probe of dilation with double balloon (Cook®). The population of the obese women is a population in constant increase in France and presenting deliveries to higher risks of maternal and foetal complications. At these patients, the medicinal releases seem also more difficult and at greater risks of failures. The investigators wish compared the efficiency of the cervical ripening balloon to the dinoprostone within the framework of a medical indication in a release with a unfavorable cervix in obese pregnant women.

NCT ID: NCT02474745 Completed - Delivery Clinical Trials

Study of the Type of Pushing at Delivery

Start date: July 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The objective of this randomized clinical trial is to assess and compare the effectiveness of directed closed-glottis (Valsalva) pushing (pushing while holding one's breath) vs. directed open-glottis pushing (pushing during a prolonged exhalation) during the second stage of labor. The study hypothesis is that open-glottis pushing results in better maternal and neonatal outcomes, in particular for maternal pelvic floor and continence function.

NCT ID: NCT02304042 Completed - Delivery Clinical Trials

Carbetocin Versus Oxytocin in the Prevention of Post Partum Haemorrhage (PPH) in Women Delivered Vaginally With at Least 2 Risk Factors for Atonic PPH: A Randomised Controlled Trial

Start date: November 2014
Phase: Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

250 women will be randomly divided into 2 equal groups using computer generated random numbers. Group 1 will receive Carbetocin 100 µgm (Pabal® Ferring, UK) and group 2 will receive oxytocin 5IU (Syntocinon®, Novartis, Switzerland). Both drugs will be diluted in 10ml saline and will be given by the slowly intravenously after delivery of the anterior shoulder. The investigators will not include a control group for ethical reasons.

NCT ID: NCT01649063 Completed - Delivery Clinical Trials

Comparing the Shape and Frequency of Uterine Contractions

Start date: April 2010
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Dystocia is the most common indication for primary cesarean section. The most common cause of dystocia is uterine dysfunction. In all cephalopelvic disproportion studies, more attention is usually paid on fetus and pelvic rather than on the role of uterine contraction in delivery. So we decided to determine the relationship between dystocia and uterine contraction patterns.

NCT ID: NCT01100970 Active, not recruiting - Delivery Clinical Trials

Cortisol Levels in Infants Born by C-section - Electric Unipolar Needle Versus Electric Bipolar Needle

Start date: May 2010
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

The purpose of this study is to determine whether there is a difference between cortisol levels in fetal blood of babies who were born while using a unipolar needle opposite to using a bipolar needle, and compared to the control group (infants who were born in a vaginal birth).