Sunday, March 27, 2011


...::... mood : tgh risau
hari ni baru saya dtg kje lps 3 hari mc,demam yang xkebah2 hu3 saya rasa saya taw sbb pe dmm.rabu lepas g check up mcm bsa di KK..then g jumpe doc pakar scan,uri saya masih sama mcm sblm ni..still di bwh,xberganjak2 pun.mood risau bertambah2 la :( bb plak aktif n sihat,evrythg ok..e2 paling penting :)
after jumpe doc pakar tu,result nya saya kena ke hospital rabu ni,30hb..omg...xsuka xsuka xsuka but have to :( so balik cte kat mak saya n mak mentua,ape lg diowg...omg...cna cni kalut la.khamis mak saya bwk jumpe bidan,ikhtiar ape ptt ( ikutkan doc xbg wat ape2 tp saya try jgk,asalkan xmudarat )..sabtu pulak mak mentua bwk saya balik pendang jumpe bidan kat doa jelah yang tgl,mohon sgt kat tuhan uri saya xmenghalang pintu rahim,bg saya dpt deliver bb cara normal tp klu still sama saya redha la dioperation janji bb dpt kuar dgn selamat.
30hb iaitu rabu ni..aduh saya dgr kes mcm saya ni klu still type 3 kena admit ward huuuuuhhhhh itu yang gerun..n paling ngeri klu 2 3 mggu xde perubahan,duduk lah saya di wat sampai cukup 9bln.

Placenta Previa

Placenta previa is a condition that occurs during pregnancy when the placenta implants itself in the lower part of the uterus, obstructing the cervical opening to the vagina.

During pregnancy, your placenta repositions itself as your uterus stretches and grows. By your third trimester, the placenta should be near the top of your uterus, leaving the cervical opening clear for the delivery. Sometimes, though, the placenta remains in the lower portion of the uterus, partly or completely covering the cervical opening. This condition, called placenta previa, requires you to have a c-section and, in some cases, causes severe bleeding or hemorrhage.

There are three types of placenta previa:

Marginal: The placenta is located near the edge of the cervix but does not block it. (type1)

Partial: The placenta covers part of the cervical opening.(type 2)

Complete: The placenta completely covers the cervical opening. (type 3 )

Placenta previa occurs in one out of 200 pregnancies. It is more common in women who have uterine fibroids, an abnormally developed uterus, or scarring of the uterine wall caused by previous pregnancies, cesareans, uterine surgery, or abortions. Women who smoke or have their children at an older age may also have an increased risk.
How Do I Know I Have It?

The main symptom of placenta previa is painless vaginal bleeding that often occurs near the end of the second trimester or beginning of the third trimester. There is no abdominal pain or tenderness associated with the bleeding. The flow may be light or heavy, and the color may be bright red. The bleeding may stop on its own but can start again days or weeks later.

Your health care provider will diagnose your symptoms and detect the location of your placenta with an ultrasound exam.

About 7% to 30% of women with placenta previa do not experience vaginal bleeding as a symptom before delivery. In these cases, diagnosis may result from a routine ultrasound exam. Sometimes the condition remains undiscovered until delivery.

How Can I Treat It?

If the placenta is near the cervix or is covering a portion of it, you may be placed on a modified schedule with bed rest. If there is bleeding, however, you will most likely be admitted to a hospital for careful monitoring. Sometimes blood transfusions are administered to replace maternal blood loss and prolong the pregnancy to at least 36 weeks. Once you reach a healthy delivery date, your health care provider will most likely deliver your baby by cesarean section. An emergency cesarean may be performed earlier if the placenta actually covers the cervix and the bleeding is heavy or life threatening. Your health care providers will carefully weigh your risk of ongoing bleeding against the risk of an early delivery for your baby.

Vaginal delivery may be attempted if bleeding is light and the placenta is not blocking the cervix. Usually, though, women who have placenta previa deliver their babies by cesarean section.

Since in most cases placenta previa can be diagnosed before the mother or the fetus is in significant danger, it no longer poses as much of a threat to babies and mothers as it once did. The biggest risk is that severe bleeding will require your baby to be delivered preterm.

Some women with placenta previa also have a placenta acreta. This is more common among women who have previously had a c-section. If you have a placenta acreta, you may have very heavy bleeding after your baby is delivered. Women with placenta acreta often need to have their uterus removed (a hysterectomy) after delivery.

How Can I Prevent It?

While placenta previa cannot actually be prevented, it's best to be aware of conditions that may cause it. If you have a history of uterine fibroids, cesarean section, an abnormally developed uterus, or scarring of the uterine wall caused by several pregnancies, abortions, or uterine surgery, make this known to your health care provider as soon as you know you're pregnant.

# kata ats ade sikit artikel saya mintak kat encik google,ble la share klu ada sape2 senasib dgn saya saya  terpaksa redha if kena admit ward rabu ni,ape ble wat doc nk monitor takut2 bleeding.bahaya utk saya n bb klu bleding.mintak kwn2 doakan yang terbaik utk saya n bb  eh...

hahaha nk jgk posing..peyut dh 7mth ++

by AkUGaDiSiKaN

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