Last Updated on Sep 23, 2014

Latest Publications and Research on Pre Eclampsia

Lancet    

Placental growth factor testing in suspected pre-eclampsia - Authors' reply.

Duhig K, Myers J, Seed PT, Shennan AH, Chappell LC

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Source: PubMed


Lancet    

Placental growth factor testing in suspected pre-eclampsia.

Kermack AJ, Stocker LJ, Coleman M

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Source: PubMed

Lancet    

Placental growth factor testing in suspected pre-eclampsia.

Tanner M, Mol BW

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Source: PubMed

Clin Exp Pediatr    

Association between neonatal jaundice and autism spectrum disorders among children: a meta-analysis.

Jenabi E, Bashirian S, Khazaei S

Autism spectrum disorder is a common neurodevelopmental disorder with an unknown etiology. The correlation between neonatal jaundice and the risk of d... Read More

Source: PubMed

PLoS ONE    

A systematic scoping review of clinical indications for induction of labour.

Coates D, Makris A, Catling C, Henry A, Scarf V, Watts N, Fox D, Thirukumar P, Wong V, Russell H, Homer C

The proportion of women undergoing induction of labour (IOL) has risen in recent decades, with significant variation within countries and between hosp... Read More

Source: PubMed

Comments

papandreas Thursday, August 5, 2010

In the 2,000 years that preeclampsia has existed, never has there been a book to address the disease from a parents point of view - until now. A Mom and Dad's Guide to Preeclampsia is the 1st book of its kind to help expectant parents through their struggle with preeclampsia.

My name is David Papandreas and I conceived a Mom and Dad's Guide to Preeclampsia while my incredible wife and I found ourselves searching helplessly on the internet for what to expect. It was amazing that the websites only discussed the characteristics that define preeclampsia and offer no practical knowledge. Pregnant with our first child, we were scared not knowing what this meant and how we would react to the diagnosis.

Now, 9 months after our baby was born happy, healthy, and whole, we want to share our story and inspire the 400,000 pregnant ladies every year in the U.S. that develop preeclampsia. The book features useful tips, strategies and real stories to help others deal with the condition.

Canary11 Thursday, April 2, 2009

My sister, two aunts, and two cousins all had eclampsia. My cousin died of it. Would it be best if I did not get pregnant, since I am probably at high risk?

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