parous


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Related to parous: multiparous, nulliparous, nullipara

parous

[′par·əs]
(medicine)
Pertaining to an organism that has produced offspring.
References in periodicals archive ?
It was observed in Table 4 that success rate of uterovaginal packing was decreased with increase in parity and requirement of blood transfusion was more in multi parous patients.
(5) For parous women, the prevalence of hypertension among breastfeeding ([greater than or equal to] 12 months) and never breastfeeding women was estimated to be 38.6% versus 42.1%.5 Similar results were observed in the Nurses' Health Study II.
In this paper, we use causal directed acyclic graphs (DAGs) to illustrate confounding by factors related to previous pregnancies as well as potential dependent measurement error of the exposure in pregnancy-based studies of parous women.
acupunctatus consisted of 4 stages: 3 nulliparous (without ovulation) and 1 parous (with ovulation) (Fig.
The difference between the mean peak pressures of parous vs nulliparous women was statistically significant, as noted in (Figure 2a) (P = 0.009).
Among 170 parous patients, 34.1% (n=58) had 1 child, 51.8% (n=88) had 2 children, and 14.1% (n=24) had 3 or more children.
Multivariate analyses were restricted to women who were parous and not pregnant; some analyses were further limited to women who had completed childbearing at the time of the survey.
Idiopathic granulomatous mastitis typically presents as a lump in the breast with or without associated features of inflammation, in a parous woman of childbearing age.
For abortion and nulliparous abortion, these have been computed using single year-of-age data as in Abortion Statistics published by the Department of Health for England and Wales and the NHS in Scotland, for Scotland and data on parous and nulliparous abortions kindly supplied by these offices.
Vinet and her colleagues analyzed drug exposure in 2,455 infants born to mothers with rheumatoid arthritis (RA), who were included in the Pregnancies in RA mothers and Outcomes in offspring in the United States cohort (PAROUS) registry.
Patients at particular risk for breast TB include immigrants from endemic regions--especially parous females,6,7 those with a history of TB contacts, and those who are immunosuppressed.8 This case emphasizes the need for increased awareness of extrapulmonary TB by physicians in developed countries.