You Can Get Pregnant Over 40 Naturally

You Can Get Pregnant Over 40 Naturally
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Wednesday, July 19, 2017

D&C: WHEN TO TRY TO CONCEIVE AGAIN

D and C After Miscarriage, Don't Rush Into Another Pregnancy

D&C's are frequently performed on women who have not spontaneously expelled their miscarriage. I had a few D & C's, but then wondered what my chances were of getting pregnant again and when to start trying.  My doctor had actually told me to wait three months after the surgery for my body to heal.
See my article on what a D &C is like after miscarriage (getpregnantover40.com)
Even though that sounded like a long time, it's probably good advice.  This article explains what happens after a D&C and what you should keep in mind before trying again.

From the article:

Once the hCG levels fall, your pituitary gland begins secreting the stimulatory hormones LH and FSH, and ovulation resumes. If the hCG levels were low at the time of the D&C, normal ovulation can return about two to three weeks after the D&C. Alternatively, if the fall in hCG is delayed, the first ovulation may occur three to six weeks later. As ovulation occurs two weeks before the menstrual period, you can, in fact, get pregnant before your first post-D&C menstrual period. If you do not
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ovulate, and your menses were irregular before the pregnancy, all bets are off.

Is it safe to get pregnant immediately? That depends. Pregnancy without an intervening menstrual period can make managing the pregnancy more difficult, as your obstetrician will need to follow you more closely to accurately determine your due date. Additionally, after a D&C, there can be a low-grade inflammatory response in the uterus that may interfere with pregnancy, making the risk of repeat miscarriage a bit higher in the first post-D&C cycle.

If you have had miscarriages before, it is important that you and your physician try to determine the cause before you attempt to get pregnant again. Many women are discouraged after a miscarriage and rush to try again, without taking the necessary steps to avoid a subsequent miscarriage. In their haste to conceive again, these women condemn themselves to more suffering and potentially another pregnancy loss. The most difficult part of managing recurrent pregnancy loss is to address the emotional aspects that often interfere with completion of a comprehensive evaluation and treatment plan.

from:
www.ivillage.com

Monday, July 17, 2017

GETTING THROUGH MISCARRIAGE

Miscarriage and The Emotional Turmoil

I found this Dear Abby question and answer about a woman who had experienced miscarriage. A number of readers wrote in who had also experienced miscarriage. Some of their replies such as this one may be helpful for you:
See my site: www.getpregnantover40.com for more articles on miscarriage
DEAR ABBY: “Anonymous in the North” needs to realize that her anger and bitterness are normal. You don't get “over” a miscarriage, but you do get through it – and life does get better.

What she needs to do is take care of herself, be gentle with herself. If that means avoiding or limiting her time with her brother and pregnant sister-in-law, or friends and family with babies, so be it! They need to understand that it isn't about them. It's a self-care issue. Unfortunately, family and friends
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can be a part of the problem.

Things not to say to someone who has miscarried:

1. “You'll get pregnant again.” (Not everyone does.)

2. “You can always adopt.” (That's a personal decision and should not be rushed into as second best.)

3. “It was for the best because it was defective, it was God's will, etc.” (Unforgivable, even if it were true.)

I will never forget my disbelief and rage when a “friend” who knew of my miscarriage, and the emotionally and financially exhausting fertility treatments I was undergoing at the time, complained of her morning sickness and said, “Aren't you glad you're not going through this?”

If you don't know what to say about a friend's miscarriage, say “I'm so sorry,” and then shut up. Don't try to “fix it,” any more than you'd try to “fix” a widow by fixing her up.

– Dana in Springfield, Mo. 

from:
signonsandiego.com

Wednesday, July 05, 2017

CAN FISH OILS HELP WITH MISCARRIAGE?

Fish Oils To Prevent Pregnancy Loss

It seems like I'm hearing more and more about fish oils for just about everything.  They are recommended for their "anti-inflammatory" affect on the body so they are great for a number of the auto-immune disorders that seem to be more prevalent in our society.  Even recurrent miscarriage, in some cases, may be attributed to the immune system.   Fish oils contain the all powerful Omega-3 fats which are essential not only for the nervous system, but they also help your body manufacture
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hormones.  


Click Here To Read The Full Article On Fish Oils For Pregnancy and Miscarriage (getpregnantover40.com)

 

Sunday, July 02, 2017

STILLBIRTHS CONNECTED WITH FIBROIDS

Miscarriage, Stillbirth and Fibroids


Long before I was trying to conceive, I had some fibroids removed because they were growing rapidly. Many fibroids cause no problems and some women aren't even aware that they have them.
 See www.getpregnantover40.com for more on miscarriage and prevention
However, they can be somewhat of a problem in pregnancy and this study talks about how they may cause growth restriction leading to stillbirth. Read more:

From the article:

The study was a retrospective cohort study of 64,047 women. Data were extracted on maternal sociodemographics, medical history, and obstetric outcomes. Pregnancies with any fetal anomalies were excluded. Women with at least one fibroid detected at the time of fetal anatomic survey were compared to women without fibroids. The primary outcome was IUFD after 20 weeks gestation. Univariate and multiple logistic regression analyses were used to estimate the risk of IUFD in women with fibroids, and subgroup was conducted by presence or absence of fetal growth restriction
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(IUGR).

The study found that of 64,047 women, the incidence of fibroids was 3.2% (n=2,058). The incidence of IUFD was significantly higher in the fibroid group than in the no-fibroid group (1.6% v. 0.7%, aOR 1.8, 95%CI 1.3-2.7) even after adjusting for factors including black race, tobacco exposure, chronic hypertension, and pregestational diabetes. In subgroup analysis, the risk relationship between fibroids and IUFD only persisted within the IUGR subgroup.

"Our results showed that women with a combination of fibroids and fetal growth restriction were at two-and-a-half times the risk of having a stillbirth, though the absolute risk remained rare," said Dr. Alison G. Cahill, another of the study's authors. "This may lead to a future recommendation for serial growth scans to monitor fetal growth in women with fibroids."

from 
sciencedaily.com

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