Xem 1-9 trên 9 kết quả Postnatal period
  • This guideline has been developed to advise on the clinical management of and service provision for antenatal and postnatal mental health. The guideline recommendations have been developed after careful consideration of the best available evidence by a multidisciplinary team of healthcare professionals, women who have experienced mental health problems in the antenatal or postnatal period and guideline methodologists.

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  • Probiotics may exert a multidirectional effects affecting the gene expression in intestinal cells. A number of positive effects of probiotics have been indicated, particularly their beneficial effect in the pathologic conditions including antibiotic-associated traveler's diarrhea, irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), lactose intolerance, dental caries, gastroduodenal ulcers due to Helicobacter pylori, hepatic encephalopathy, intestinal motility disorders and neonatal necrotizing enterocolitis.

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  • Midwives’ unique contribution to public health is that they work with women and their partners and families throughout pregnancy, birth and the postnatal period to provide safe, holistic care. For optimum effect, midwifery needs to be firmly rooted in the community where women and their partners live their lives.

    pdf52p le_minh_nha 18-12-2012 18 5   Download

  • This  interagency  list  is  a  tool  to  support planning  for  the  selection,  quality  assurance  and  procurement  of medical  devices  to  implement  the Maternal  and Newborn Health  (MNH)  interventions, which are defined as the “Essential care to women and their newborn during  pregnancy, childbirth and postnatal period: up to six weeks after delivery.

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  • Midwives and the care they provide to women, babies and families are of the utmost importance to society. Across the United Kingdom midwives are key professionals in ensuring that women have a safe and emotionally satisfying experience during their pregnancy, childbirth and postnatal period. The coming decade will present new challenges and opportunities for midwives to develop further their role as practitioners, partners and leaders in delivering and shaping maternity services.

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  • In 1996 Warner et al. (27) demonstrated that in the UK the prevalence of psychiatric morbidity in the postnatal period varied between 10-15%. With regards to postnatal depression, a systematic literature review carried out by Robertson et al. (28), found that the rates of both, first onset and severe depression were three times higher in the postnatal period than during other periods of women's lives. In a large proportion of women with postnatal depression, symptoms persist for at least a year postpartum.

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  • Studies conducted in HICs indicate a prevalence of 10-15% of perinatal mental disorders (11, 12). It has been suggested that rates of first onset and severe depression are three times higher in the postnatal period than in other periods of women's lives (13). More recently, Gavin et al. (14) confirmed those findings, suggesting that the rates are particularly high during the first trimester following childbirth.

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  • In developing countries, a mother’s death in childbirth means that her newborn will almost certainly die and that her older children are more likely to suffer from disease.Moreover, when mothers are malnourished, ill, or receive inade- quate care, their newborns face a higher risk of disease and premature death. 9 Almost one-quar- ter of newborns in developing countries are born low birth weight, largely due to their mothers’ poor health and nutritional status, which results in increased vulnerability to infection and a high- er risk of developmental problems.

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  • Since the recognition of the importance of antenatal as well as postnatal depression, a number of studies have looked at the prevalence of depression among pregnant women in the developed and developing world. Prevalence rates vary because of a variety of methodological factors.

    pdf54p pt_1669 26-03-2012 150 69   Download

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