Is it safe to have hernia surgery during pregnancy?
I am not a physician, but I have the same problem and have been looking online for information. From what I've read, it is considered preferable to wait until a few weeks after the baby is born to have the hernia repaired. Of course, emergency surgery is necessary in some cases. I'm just starting to feel some pain and I'm at 13 weeks. I'm concerned, but I know from the last hernia repair that the anesthesia is strong and the pain of recovery is pretty bad. I imagine that this could all be a strain on the pregnancy and baby. My plan is to avoid surgery until it's absolutely necessary. Good luck!
Well, I am 24 weeks pregnant and have ingiunal hernia surgery scheduled for this Wednesday. I tried to list all the pros and cons of the entire situation- if I wait until after the baby is born, with the amount of pain I am feeling now, by the time the baby gets bigger, the pain will be five times worse. There is a risk of stragulating the hernia and it rupturing, causing toxoplasmosis, which utlimately means immediate emergency surgery without question- and how would the pain be during labor, like it isn't bad enough, adding to it the excruciating pain of a gigantic ingiunal hernia right there?? I figured, being not dumb when it comes to the risks of either side, and the effects the surgery (anesthetic) MAY have on my unborn child- to tell you honestly- I am most certain that if any effect on the child from the local anesthetic, he'll just feel "real happy!"
I had a left Inginual Hernia with my second daughter after having a c section with the first one. I was operated on when I was 5 months pregnant. They told me that I might have a preterm baby. Well, I went 41 1/2 weeks with my daughter a healthy baby. Then I had to go back into the hospital because I developed a right inginual and imbilical hernia. I am now 7 months pregnant and have another hernia and I am in extreme pain. They will not operate until after the baby is born. I am suffering right now and I am concerned that I will have to have a c section with this baby.
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In some cases, the operation can be delayed until after childbirth,however complications may develop as a result of the gallbladderdisease and urgent surgery is needed. There …is no direct harm tothe fetus, however there is certainly an increased chance ofpreterm labor. Any operation should be done after the firsttrimester. Hopefully I helped you out a bit Stacey After fivemonths of what was thought to be "morning sickness", I wound up inthe hospital with gall stones after collapsing one night on thebathroom floor. The stones were aggravating the wall and the docsfeared pancreatitis as well. I had the laproscopic surgery donethree days later at 20 weeks of pregnancy and all went well. Theday of surgery was hardly a cake walk, but within 24 hours I feltcompletely normal again. Our beautiful daughter was born 4 monthslater with no complications. However, as her teeth started toemerge, it became apparent something was not right. Initial dentalvisits speculated some sort of antibiotic interaction. Afteranother two pediatric dentists reviewed the case, it's generallybelieved that the antibiotics administered to me during and aftersurgery may have affected the baby teeth (she had never had amassive dose or continual doses of antibiotics for herself). She isnow almost four years old and we're faced with oral surgery in twoweeks to cap 8 molars and cosmetically cap the four front topteeth. She was born with approximately 1/3 of her tooth enamel. Wewon't know if there was any damage to her adult teeth until theycome in, but it's likely they're fine.
Answer . Mostly, I'd say no, but it depends on what kind of facial surgery. You need to talk to you doctor that is giving you your prenatal care and the doctor that will b…e doing the surgery. I would say it's not safe and to wait until you've had the baby..
You should be safe but notify all doctors, nurses, etc. that you are pregnant. Especially before any X-Rays or before the anesthesiologist puts any medications into your IV. Y…ou should do this before your surgery is scheduled.
There is too many to mention, you need to specify. But the golden rule is that if you need medicine you have to check with the doctor first. Some medicines also interact with …each other.
In very small amounts it can be ok, but remember, whatever you consume, your fetus also consumes. And a cup of coffee to you is a LOT of caffeine to a tiny fetus. Go to thi…s site for more information. It'll tell you all about it. http://www.americanpregnancy.org/pregnancyhealth/caffeine.html
Continuing to smoke after surgery greatly heightens a person's risks of complications, such as infections in the surgical incision. In one study, more than half of patients wh…o continued smoking after surgery developed complications compared to less than 20 percent who quit. Plus, fewer complications means less time in the hospital for patients who kick the habit.
Studies point to yes http://www.kose.com.cn/book/book4.pdf
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) uses a category system to classify the possible risks to a fetus when a specific medicine is taken during pregnancy. Pregnancy Cate…gory C is given to medicines that have not been studied in pregnant humans but that do appear to cause harm to the fetus in animal studies. Also, medicines that have not been studied in any pregnant women or animals are automatically given a pregnancy Category C rating..
Yes it is. Milk is good for you but take it easy with the sugar.
Only your doctor can answer that.
There should be no relation between the two conditions. It is fine unless the doctor says otherwise.
Omeprazole is not the preferred medication for reflux during pregnancy. Pepci (Famotidine) is a better option. Please review any medications with your OB before you begin taki…ng them.
Any tea that has no laxitive or herbal tea is safe for pregnancy. Also, its best to avoid caffine. For Morning Sickness and any sort of sore throat/cold decaf lemon tea with s…ome honey squirted in really helps!
Yes you can safely eat fruits during pregnancy.