abruptio placenta

(redirected from Placental abruption)
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abruptio placenta

[ə‚brəp·shē·o plə′sent·ə]
(medicine)
A pregnancy disorder in which the placenta separates prematurely from the uterus.
References in periodicals archive ?
The maternal outcome parameters were also not targeted, which could have given more in depth sight of women with placental abruption.
The current study shows that 83.0% of the placental abruption was revealed while 17.0% was concealed.
To the best of the author's knowledge, there is no published study that assessed placenta previa and placental abruption associated perinatal mortality and morbidity in Sub-Saharan Africa and in Ethiopia in particular.
Absolute inequality in stillbirth due to placental abruption decreased over time in Quebec, aligning with abruption-related rates that decreased in all education groups.
"Our work shows a link between anti-TPO antibodies and placental abruption, but that does not necessarily mean that thyroid supplementation would improve the health of the women or babies," said Dr.
Despite the warning signs of placental abruption, senior doctors were not called to review Celinna, and it was an hour and 40 minutes before further monitoring was carried out.
Trauma or injury to the abdomen from an accident or fall, malpresentation of the baby and multiple pregnancies are some of the reasons for placental abruption," says Dr Madhu Roy, senior consultant gynaecologist, Indraprastha Apollo Hospital.
Facing this problem in our current study, we have decided to focus on the incidence of three complications to maternal health identified in the medical literature as potentially preventable by prenatal care: placental abruption, pregnancy-associated hypertension, and anemia.
There is no evidence of harm from low-dose aspirin therapy--including placental abruption, antenatal admissions, fetal intraventricular hemorrhage and other neonatal bleeding complications, admission to neonatal care unit, induction of labor, or caesarean delivery--regardless of initial risk stratification.
There was a dose response noted for the risk of placenta previa, but not for placental abruption risk.
Lindermann reached a differential diagnosis of pubic symphysis pain, bladder pain, labor, or placental abruption. He ordered a foley catheter to determine whether the patient had a bladder infection.
For example, the study showed a 40% increased risk of a very premature birth (22-32 weeks) caused by placental abruption (separation of the placenta from the uterine wall, accompanied by hemorrhage) and 140% increased risk of very premature birth tied to placenta previa (in which the pregnancy implants low in the uterus, partially or completely covering the cervical opening, which can involve bleeding in the third trimester).