Question: I am 6 weeks pregnant.my FBS is 95.how can i control this blood sugar
Answer: Fasting blood sugar levels below 100 is considered to be normal but as your sugar levels are normal but you need to take precautions as to maintain sugar levels. Reduce the intake of sugar and carbs, avoid packed foods ,outside foods have sweeteners so avoid it, walking daily for about 15 to 20 minutes daily and plenty of fluids will help you to maintain sugar levels .
Question: I am 35 weeks pregnant.my baby weight is 1777grams this problem of baby
Answer: Hi! At 35 weeks the fetal weight should be 2.4 kgs and if its 1.77 its less pls talk to ur Drn abt it and try to knw the reason. Hope this helps!
Question: I am 23 weeks pregnant.my placenta is low lying.and fluid is more.what can i do?
Answer: Hello! Low-lying placenta, or placenta praevia, is a complication of pregnancy where the placenta that feeds the growing baby is attached to the lower part of the womb near to or covering the cervix. A low lying placenta, by itself, may not require any treatment. If it is early in your pregnancy, before the twentieth week, then there is a good chance that the placenta will shift into an upward position as your uterus expands. If the placenta stays at a low lying position but is not near enough to the cervix to be classified as placenta previa. However there are treatments to prevent the two most common complications of a low lying placenta: bleeding and preterm labor. To prevent these problems some women are placed on bed rest or limited activity. Especially activities that result in bouncing or jarring of the lower abdomen need to be avoided. Similarly some women need to refrain from sexual intercourse, or the use of rectal suppositories or vaginal douches/suppositories. The degree of restriction depends on whether or not the woman is experiencing any vaginal bleeding or pre-term labor. There are several types of placenta praevia: A low-lying placenta is near the cervical opening but not covering it. It will often move upward in the uterus as your due date approaches. A partial placenta previa covers part of the cervical opening. A total placenta previa covers and blocks the cervical opening. In most cases, polyhydramnios or excess amniotic fluid is harmless, but it does have the potential to cause serious pregnancy complications. But in severe cases, there are certain risks, including: Pre-term Labor Premature Birth Excess fetal growth Placental abruption (the placenta detaching from the wall of the uterus before you give birth) Postpartum hemorrhage Umbilical cord prolapse (the cord falling out of the vagina before the baby) Fetal malposition Stillbirth In such case try to take rest as much as possible. If you feel breathless: try and avoid climbing stairs as much as possible do household chores in small bursts, and take your time if help is offered, accept it, and get plenty of rest It may be that you have heartburn because your uterus is pushing against your stomach. To ease this: eat small amounts regularly try not to lie down straight after a meal don't eat just before going to bed don't eat or drink anything which makes your heartburn worse, such as spicy food try to sleep propped up in bed ask your doctor for an antacid prescription Polyhydramnios will probably make you feel anxious. It may also make you feel on the large side. But there are ways to lessen your anxiety: Gather as much information as you can, as early as you can, at your antenatal classes. Find enjoyable distractions. If you're too self-conscious about your size to go out, invite friends over, or catch up on DVDs. If you have polyhydramnios and notice new symptoms, or if your existing symptoms become worse, call your doctor or go to your nearest hospital immediately. Take care