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Pregnancy clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03504189 Recruiting - Pregnancy Clinical Trials

Evaluating the Safety of PregSense™ and Compare Its Performance to CTG in Prenatal Monitoring of Pregnant Subjects

Start date: March 1, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This clinical study will evaluate the safety of PregSense™ and Comparative Performance of PregSense™ versus CTG in Prenatal Monitoring of Pregnant subjects.

NCT ID: NCT03500523 Completed - Pregnancy Clinical Trials

Corneal Biomechanical Properties in Pregnancy

Start date: January 1, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

57 eyes of 57 healthy pregnant women who were visiting Obstetrics and Gynecology department for routine examination and 26 eyes of 26 non pregnant control subjects who were at the first week of the menstrual cycle were enrolled in the study. All subjects had a detailed ophthalmologic examination including the best corrected visual acuity with a Snellen chart, slit- lamp biomicroscopic evaluation, and indirect fundoscopy. The biomechanical properties Corneal Hysteresis, Corneal resistance factor, corneal compensated intraocular pressure and Goldmann-correlated intraocular pressure values were measured with ORA (Ocular Response Analyzer, software version 1.02, Reichert, Inc.) Central corneal thickness was measured with a built-in ultrasonic pachymeter attached to the ORA device.Axial length , Anterior chamber depth , and keratometry readings were acquired with an ocular biometer (IOLMaster; Carl-Zeiss Meditec, Inc.) before CCT determinations had been taken. Results of these parameters were compared between pregnant group and healthy control group.

NCT ID: NCT03496311 Recruiting - Pregnancy Clinical Trials

Cerebrospinal Acid-base in Pregnant and Non-pregnant Fertile Women

Start date: April 13, 2018
Phase:
Study type: Observational

The third trimester of pregnancy is typically characterized by the development of a marked respiratory alkalosis. The possible role of pregnancy-induced variations of cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) acid-base characteristics on the development of hypocapnic alkalosis is still unknown. Aim of this study is to characterize, according to Stewart's approach, the acid-base equilibrium of CSF and arterial plasma of pregnant women and compare the results with data obtained from fertile, non-pregnant women.

NCT ID: NCT03490682 Not yet recruiting - Healthy Volunteers Clinical Trials

Gastric Emptying During the Labour

VGObstetric
Start date: June 1, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Current recommendations permit the ingestion of all clear fluids (water, apple juice, black coffee..) during labour. However, regarding food during labour, the recommendations vary. British and European guidelines permit the ingestion of low-residue food during labour whilst guidelines from the United States prohibit having any solid food during labour. The reason for this variation in recommendations is the lack of data on gastric emptying during labour with a conservative approach adopted due to the fear of delayed gastric emptying increasing the risk of regurgitation and pulmonary aspiration in the case of general anaesthesia. This study aims, therefore, to evaluate if the gastric emptying of a light meal is slowed down during labour, using a validated, non-invasive ultrasound method, in three groups of women : Women in labour (Parturient group), women in the third trimester of pregnancy (Pregnant group) and women who are not currently pregnant (Non-pregnant control group). The investigator propose the hypothesis that the gastric emptying of a light, solid meal is slowed by 30% during labour.

NCT ID: NCT03480139 Recruiting - Pregnancy Clinical Trials

Biomarkers in Obstetrical Complications

Start date: April 25, 2018
Phase:
Study type: Observational

Objective: To study the natural history of normal pregnancy and the most frequent pregnancy complications responsible for the excessive rate of perinatal morbidity and mortality, in order to develop models to predict the occurrence of these complications of pregnancy at the earliest possible time. The study focuses on the prediction of preterm labor with intact membranes, preterm prelabor rupture of membranes (PROM), preeclampsia, small for gestational age, gestational diabetes, and fetal death. These complications account for a minimum of $30 billion annually in the US alone. Study population: A cohort of pregnant women seeking care at the prenatal clinic of the Perinatology Research Branch in Detroit, Michigan. Design: A prospective observational cohort study of the natural history of women with a normal pregnancy, a history of adverse outcome, or those with a complication in the index pregnancy; therefore, this study will include nulliparous and parous women. Data will be collected at the time of clinic visits and will include interviews, clinical measurements, and ultrasound studies. We will assemble a biorepository of maternal biological fluids (blood, urine, saliva, cervicovaginal fluid, gingival crevicular fluid, swabs to characterize microbiota, amniotic fluid when a clinically indicated amniocentesis is performed). Placentas will be collected at the time of delivery as well as umbilical blood, and swabs to characterize the neonatal microbiota. We will use a retrospective case control and case-cohort design to generate models for the prediction of the most common pregnancy complications. These models will be developed by classifying obstetrical complications according to clinical presentation and histologic placental lesions. Models will be developed and subsequently validated in an independent cohort. Outcome measures: The goal is to develop sensitive, specific, and parsimonious predictive models to identify the patients at risk for developing complications of pregnancy using a combination of clinical and biological markers (biochemical and biophysical).

NCT ID: NCT03454958 Not yet recruiting - Pregnancy Clinical Trials

Body Weight, Body Composition and Energy Balance Related Behavior During the Transition to Parenthood

TRANSPARENTS
Start date: April 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Understanding critical periods during which people are at risk to gain weight or display unhealthy changes in energy balance related behaviour, i.e. eating, physical activity and sedentary behaviour, can facilitate the development of weight gain prevention programs. Although the transition to parenthood is associated with pregnancy-related weight gain and retention in women, evidence on the effect of having a first child on men's body weight is lacking. It is also unclear whether pregnancy-related weight gain and retention cohere with unfavourable changes in body composition and energy balance related behaviour in both women and men transitioning to parenthood. Using a mixed-methods design, the investigators aim to provide insight into this critical life phase. An observational follow-up study will be used to investigate changes in body weight, body composition and energy balance related behaviour among couples from pre-conception to one year postpartum, and to identify those most at risk for excessive weight gain.

NCT ID: NCT03452215 Not yet recruiting - Pregnancy Clinical Trials

Mobile Application and Pregnant Patient Knowledge

Start date: August 1, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Randomized controlled trial to investigate the impact of a pregnancy-specific mobile phone application on the knowledge of specific pregnancy topics and guidelines.

NCT ID: NCT03449186 Completed - Pregnancy Clinical Trials

Th17 Inducing Cytokines Pregnancy and After Postpartum

Start date: April 1, 2013
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational [Patient Registry]

The aim of this study was to investigate salivary and gingival crevicular fluid (GCF) levels of IL-17A, IL-17E, IL-6 AND IL-23 during 2/3 trimester of pregnancy and after delivery.

NCT ID: NCT03446248 Enrolling by invitation - Pregnancy Clinical Trials

Mobile Phone Application Versus Handheld Device for Fetal Vibroacoustic Stimulation

Start date: March 1, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This is a randomized controlled single blinded crossover study to compare fetal vibroacoustic stimulation with a handheld device to a mobile phone application designed for this study. The handheld device, the Corometrics model 146, was previously marketed and sold for fetal stimulation and is modeled after devices used as artificial larynxes. The mobile phone application uses an iPhone's built in vibration with acoustic stimulation from the speaker at 2,000 Hz frequency at a sound level of 74 decibels when measured at 1 meter distance. The investigators' hypothesis is that the mobile phone application will elicit a fetal response (defined as one or more fetal heart rate accelerations in 15 minutes) at a similar rate to that of the handheld device. Fetal vibroacoustic stimulation is commonly used during antenatal tests of fetal well being such as a non-stress test. Fetal vibroacoustic stimulation works by arousing the fetus to a state of wakefulness during which reassuring fetal movements and associated fetal heart rate accelerations occur. During a non-stress test, two or more fetal heart rate accelerations in 20 minutes constitutes a reassuring test. Fetal vibroacoustic stimulation has been shown to decrease the false positive rate of non-stress testing without increasing the false negative rate. This study will compare the frequency that one or more fetal heart rate accelerations occur in the 15 minutes after vibroacoustic stimulation with the Corometrics-146 fetal acoustic stimulator compared to after vibroacoustic stimulation with a mobile phone application designed for the study.

NCT ID: NCT03442582 Recruiting - Pregnancy Clinical Trials

Afluria Pregnancy Registry

Start date: August 31, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

The study is a population based prospective cohort study designed to collect data on pregnancy outcomes and events of interest among women immunized with Afluria during pregnancy.