prenatal

(redirected from prenatally)
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Related to prenatally: postnatally

prenatal

Informal a prenatal examination

prenatal

[prē′nād·əl]
(medicine)
Existing or occurring before birth.
References in periodicals archive ?
Data source: A cohort study of 123 adults prenatally exposed to alcohol, 59 unexposed adults, and 54 adults who had had childhood disabilities.
The single nostril and choanal atresia were not diagnosed prenatally, and the need for intubation at birth was not predicted prenatally.
The analyses found that by using a subset of these measurements as predictor variables in a statistical method called logistic regression, one can accurately classify children in a given sample into two groups: those with FAS and those who were not exposed to alcohol prenatally.
Prenatal diagnoses have also remained relatively constant, but only a small proportion of DS cases were diagnosed prenatally in any time period.
11] The Children's Oncology Group has initiated a prospective, single arm clinical trial of expectant observation for infants with small stage 1 neuroblastomas diagnosed either prenatally or in the first 6 months of life to determine the feasibility of expectant management of tumours with favourable biologic characteristics.
Secretary of Health and Human Services to award grants to and collaborate with states and expert groups, including disability organizations, with the aim of producing and distributing information about prenatally and postnatally diagnosed conditions.
Altered levels of pregnancy hormones have been suggested to initiate testicular cancer prenatally in the male fetus.
For example, why are human adrenals large and unimportant prenatally but small and important after birth?
Infants exposed to a high level of docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) prenatally have improved mental and motor development, according to a study of native Inuit in Arctic Quebec.
The first presents typical characteristics of children prenatally exposed to alcohol, cocaine, or other drugs.
She established the court's Dependency Drug Court, which provides early intervention for newborns prenatally exposed to alcohol or drugs, and she established the Pro Per Clinic, which assist litigants representing themselves in the family law courts.
Lead researcher Professor Julie Palmer said of the study: "This is really unwelcome news because so many women worldwide were prenatally exposed to DES and they are just now approaching the age at which breast cancer becomes more common.