Treatment of Hyperemesis Gravidarum

End Morning Sickness

Here is How The Natural, Safe Technique Works to End Your Morning Sickness, Quickly and Permanently. When you receive your End Morning Sickness eBook you will have full step by step instructions on how to tap various acupressure points throughout your body to remove your sickness permanently. End Morning Sickness is completely natural and safe. In End Morning Sickness you will learn how to overcome the effects of morning sickness naturally and safely without the need for any drugs or invasive procedures. End Morning Sickness was researched and authored by a real morning sickness sufferer. End Morning Sickness offers a permanent solution that once it works you do not have to repeat. End Morning Sickness can be carried out in the comfort of your own home. End Morning Sickness contains a complete video guide to the process. End Morning Sickness is completely private, no one will know that you are pregnant unless you want them to. End Morning sickness teaches you, through step by step videos, how to eradicate your morning sickness, but the same skills can be used for other pregnancy related issues.

End Morning Sickness Summary

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Contents: EBook
Author: Claire Batten

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The very first point I want to make certain that End Morning Sickness definitely offers the greatest results.

As a whole, this ebook contains everything you need to know about this subject. I would recommend it as a guide for beginners as well as experts and everyone in between.

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The Morning Sickness Handbook

Learn how to increase & maintain the effectiveness of all remedies for true morning sickness help. What you need to know! The 4 DO Not's and the 8 DO's that Nasa learned about nausea during their astronaut training program that can help you. Don't buy these: The remedies that are definitely a total waste of your money. What other books will fail to tell you, but are the most essential keys to help with morning sickness. The 1 gigantic mistake moms make when trying out any remedy. The 5 facts every nauseous mom must know to discover relief from nausea. Why a remedy that worked for someone else doesn't work well for you. Natural remedies that are completely safe (even healthy for baby) and ones that are harmful. How nausea affects baby's health and what you can do about it. Help for those who haven't been able to take their prenatal vitamins. How to keep the important nutrients in your body. Learn how to brush your teeth without gagging. What is being crackered? Discover the things you are doing to make nausea worse. Important food choices. Supplement suggestions.

The Morning Sickness Handbook Summary

Format: Ebook
Official Website: mymorningsickness.com
Price: $17.07

Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy

Of all pregnant women, 50-80 suffer from nausea and vomiting of pregnancy (NVP), also known as morning sickness - although symptoms may persist throughout the whole day. Usually limited to the first trimester, NVP may continue for the entire pregnancy. NVP may range from mild discomfort to severe vomiting and nausea, weight loss, dehydration and metabolic compromise. In severe cases, NVP can be fatal. The death of the famous Charlotte Bronte, author of fane Eyre (1855), reflects the potential severity of NVP and the fact that at that time (the turn of the twentieth century) no therapy was considered necessary, as NVP was attributed solely to psychological factors and as such was not treated medically. NVP may pose a serious socioeconomic burden, as 25 of women suffering from NVP miss work as a result of their symptoms (Vellacott 1988). Women with past pregnancies complicated by severe forms of NVP or hyperemesis gravidarum may benefit by pre-emptive therapy, initiated as soon as the...

Second Generation Effects Teratogenicity

Cleft palate is seen more often in infants whose mothers have used antihistamines for the treatment of hyperemesis gravidarum (4.44 per 1000 births) than in infants of mothers without hyperemesis gravidarum and not treated with anti-histamines (0.78 per 1000) (98). However, children of mothers suffering from hyperemesis gravidarum but not treated also showed a high incidence of cleft palate (3.14 per 1000). It is likely that cleft palate could be a consequence of the maternal condition rather than of drug teratogenicity.

Phenothiazines and thioxanthenes

Data on use during pregnancy are available for alimemazine, chlorpromazine, dixyrazine, fluphenazine, levomepromazine, pericyazine, perphenazine, prochlorperazine, promazine, thioridazine, trifluoperazine, and triflupromazine. The data on pregnancy outcome are conflicting. Case reports of malformations have been reported (e.g. microcephaly, syndactyly, cardiac malformations), but most larger studies have failed to demonstrate a significant risk for congenital malformations (Altshuler 1996, McElhatton 1992). Most information is available from studies in which pregnant women had been treated for hyperemesis gravidarum. For this indication, smaller doses are used (han those needed to treat psychosis.

Herbs contraindicated during pregnancy

Ginger Nausea and vomiting, 250 mg four times a day or morning sickness maximum ginger is also frequently used as a tea or infusion Three published placebo-controlled trials have addressed the safety and efficacy of ginger for morning sickness. In 1990, Fischer-Rasmussen reported 30 pregnant women, randomly assigned, who were admitted to the hospital before 20 weeks' gestation, and received either 250 mg of powdered ginger capsules or placebo four times a day over a 4-day period. No adverse effects on the pregnancy and outcome were noted. Vutyavanicah (2001) conducted a randomized double-blind placebo-controlled study of 70 women with nausea of pregnancy with or without vomiting before the seventeenth week. Again, either 250 mg powdered ginger capsules or placebo four times a day was used. Good efficacy was reported, and no adverse effects were noted on pregnancy outcomes. A study in 2003 by Willetts, in a double-blind placebo-controlled trial, randomly assigned 120 women before the...

Birds vs bees

1977 that women should not be included in clinical trials for new medications when men could be used. This was basically a precautionary backlash policy resulting from the controversy stirred by Thalidomide, a drug prescribed to women starting in the mid-1950s to battle morning sickness. It was later found that Thalidomide caused severe birth defects of the limbs, ears and internal organs. The logic was well-intentioned - women should not be involved in clinical trials because of unknown risks to a fetus in women who are unaware that they had become pregnant. It was assumed that men and women would react the same to drugs, effectively ignoring the possibility that genetic and physiological differences between men and women could affect the comparative safety and effectiveness of medications. As it turns out, this logic was largely correct and the great majority of medications work equally well in men and women and dosage has been easy to adjust to women's physiology.

Epidemiological Data

Another survey of 200 pregnant US women demonstrated that 15 used herbal products (mostly ginger, chamomile and cola) in an attempt to relieve morning sickness 20 . Similar findings were observed in another US survey, where 20 out of 150 pregnant women (13 ) had used dietary supplements, mostly Echinacea and ginger the most commonly cited reason for starting to use an herbal product was to relieve nausea and vomiting 12 . Two hundred eleven pregnant women attending the antenatal clinic of the Women's and Children's Hospital of Adelaide (Australia) were interviewed to assess herbal use. Throughout their entire pregnancy, 71 out of 211 (33.6 ), 43 out of 211 (20.4 ) and 49 out of 211 (23 ) of the women took at least one herbal product in the first, second and third trimester respectively. Ginger was used by about a fifth of women in the first trimester to treat morning sickness. Chamomile replaced ginger as the main herbal product taken in the second trimester. Raspberry leaf, the most...

Dopamine antagonists

Metoclopramide is an effective antiemetic that acts both centrally (causing dopamine blockade in the chemoreceptor trigger zone and decreasing sensitivity of the visceral nerves that transmit G1 impulses to the central emetic center) and peripherally by stimulating motility of the upper gastrointestinal tract and increasing the lower esophageal sphincter basal tone. Metoclopramide counteracts some of the physiological changes during pregnancy that may lead to nausea or vomiting, such as decreased lower esophageal sphincter tone (van Thiel 1977), and decreased propulsive motility time and increased transit time of the small intestine. Metoclopramide is effective as antiemetic therapy for all stages of NVP, including hyperemesis gravidarum, and has been used to manage NVP successfully at home using a continuous subcutaneous pump (Buttino 2000). One trial combined droperidol with diphenhydramine for treatment of 80 women with hyperemesis gravidarum. This is the only published trial of...