The number of pregnant women in pregnant mothers (PAM) is highly dependent on the death rate of mothers according to a new study by ICES and St. Michael Hospital researchers.
Psychosocial psychosis is defined in potentially life-threatening conditions such as ICU entry, invasive ventilation, and heart disease that develop during pregnancy.
The study was released today JAMA Open Network reviewed data for more than 1.9 million hospital outbreaks in Ontario and found that the number of SMM conditions was strongly related to the mother's death after 42 days of delivery. The researchers found that the amount of PGI was exponentially associated with maternal death.
"Our results show that some psycho-croscopies predict death, and therefore we should target preventive psychopathology or limit their progress through an early-warning system to reduce maternal mortality," says docent Joel Ray as a researcher and researcher at ICES and at the Li Ka Shing Institute in St. Petersburg Hospital.
Researchers found that women with one psycho-chromosome were 20 times more likely to die than women without psychochromic risk and that the risk increased 102 times with two psychological levels of risk and up to 2192 times higher risk for six or more PPSs.
The results show that the most common PGI conditions were postpartum bleeding, ICU entry, puerperal sepsis (bacterial infection), severe preeclampsia (high blood pressure) and an urgent need for hysterectomy.
Researchers identified 181 maternal deaths among all 1,953,983 births – at a rate of 9.3 / 100,000 births. Of the 181 deaths, 68 per cent of the dead women had at least one SMM status. The dead women were usually older, the first mothers, the lower incomes and the Afro-Caribbean origin, with multiple fetuses of pregnancy, previous diabetes, high blood pressure and kidney disease.
"Despite our improved family planning and maternity leave, Mothers 'Deaths have remained stable in Canada, and even half of these are considered as a preventive measure." Our results illustrate the value of using maternal early warning systems and protocols to identify women's clinical deterioration to reduce mothers' deaths, "adds Ray.
"The Prevalence of Mature Malnutrition and Maternal Mortality in Ontario, Canada" was published today in the JAMA Open Network Network.
Author block: Ray JG, Park AL, Dzakpasu S, Dayan N, Deb-Rinker P, Luo W, Joseph KS.
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