Group B Streptococcus (GBS or Strep B) is the most common cause of life-threatening infection in newborn babies - however, most of these horrible infections can be prevented. Many western countries test women for GBS late in pregnancy, and then offer those found to carry GBS intravenous antibiotics in labour. This is hugely effective at stopping GBS infections in newborn babies.
Here are a few excellent websites I have found you can check out for yourself:
Most hospitals have a protocol for treating women whose babies are at higher risk of developing GBS infection with intravenous antibiotics in labour which will make sure the risk to your baby is tiny so your baby is born healthy.
For this reason it is really important that you go to the hospital at the first sign of labor. My mom had GBS when she was pregnant with me back in 1987. According to her, they didn't check for it back then, and it was passed onto me. It caused me to get pneumonia, and if it wasn't for ECMO (Extracorporeal membrane oxygenation), I would have died. Thankfully, they have gotten smarter since then and check for this ahead of time. They are also a lot more experienced to deal with babies who do get GBS.
That doesn't mean its bad. yes it can get the baby sick but that is why they check it. Its just a bacteria that some girls grow in their vagina( i know sounds gross but its true) if you have it they will put you on an IV so it gets treated when you are delivering your baby and he/she does not get sick from it.
Group B streptococcus (group B strep) is a common bacterium often carried in the intestines or lower genital tract. Although group B strep is usually harmless in adults, it can be serious for the newborns.But if you're pregnant, a group B strep screening test in the third trimester and antibiotic treatment during labor can help protect your baby.
They were dangerous.
There are lots of old wives tales about how to start labor but at best, they do not work but keep you occupied during the last days of your pregnancy, at worst, they are dangerous. Only a physician really has the tools to jump start labor.
During the 1930s, a criminal could be punished by serving on the chain gang, or a group of convicts chained together as they work outside of the prison, usually doing manual labor. It was very common for a convict do die during this sentence, due to lack of nutrition and dangerous conditions. Your welcome!
As a dangerous anarchist movement
lifting heavy weight is dangerous as it can damage your mussels
Most Labor Unions are a formal group of workers.
It is playing one labor group against the other. Basically, management saying to Labor Group A, "Labor Group B will do it for less money, so you must take a pay cut or else I will shift the work to them."
the organized labor union.
All work which is dangerous for adult workers is MORE dangerous for kids. Certain work is PROHIBITED to kids, even though US law does not prohibit child labor.
jobs were dangerous
They were dangerous.
Mauthausen was a group of exceptionally harsh concentration camps in Austria. (Other well known camps in the group included Ebensee and Gusen).
During labor, the myometrium contracts to push out the fetus.
Solidarity, a Polish labor group formed in 1980 that struggled peacefully for democratic change.
As a dangerous anarchist movementAmericans seen labor unions as a threat. This was broken up and some got killed.
Economic interest group
What is group B strep? Group B strep (GBS) is a bacteria also known as Streptococcus agalactiae. This type of bacteria (not to be confused with group A strep which causes "strep throat") is commonly found in the human body, and it usually does not cause any symptoms. However, in certain cases it can be a dangerous cause of various infections that affect pregnant women and their newborn infants. Group B strep infection can also afflict adults with certain chronic medical conditions. What causes group B strep infection? Group B strep can normally be found in 10%-35% of all healthy adult women. It can commonly be found in the intestine, vagina, and/or rectal area. Most women who are carriers of the bacteria (colonized) will not have any symptoms; however, under certain circumstances, both infection of both the mother and/or newborn can develop. How is group B strep transmitted? In newborns, GBS infection is acquired through direct contact with the bacteria while in the uterus or during delivery; thus the infection is transmitted from the colonized mother to her newborn. However, not every baby born to a colonized mother will develop GBS infection. Statistics show that about one of every 100-200 babies born to a GBS-colonized mother will develop GBS infection. There are maternal risk factors, however, that increase the chance of transmitting the disease to the newborn: labor or membrane rupture before 37 weeks membrane rupture more than 18 hours before delivery urinary tract infection with GBS during pregnancy previous baby with GBS infection fever during labor positive culture for GBS colonization at 35-37 weeks Group B strep infection is not a sexually transmitted disease (STD). What are the symptoms of group B strep infection? In newborns, most GBS infections occur during the first week of life, often during the first 24 hours. Infection during this period is termed early-onset disease. If group B strep infection occurs from 1 week to 3 months of age, it is termed late-onset disease. Signs and symptoms that may be observed with GBS infection include fever, breathing problems/grunting sounds, seizures, limpness or stiffness, heart rate and blood pressure abnormalities, poor feeding, and fussiness. Infection with GBS in babies may result in bloodstream infection (sepsis), lung infection (pneumonia), infection of the fluid and lining surrounding the brain (meningitis), or occasionally death. In pregnant women, infection with GBS may cause urinary tract infection, infection of the uterus and placenta, as well as stillbirth. In some individuals with chronic medical conditions, such as cancer or diabetes, GBS may cause pneumonia, urinary tract infection, sepsis, and/or skin infection (cellulitis). How is group B strep infection diagnosed? In pregnant women, routine screening for colonization with GBS is recommended. This test is generally performed between 35-37 weeks of gestation. The test involves using a swab to collect a sample from both the vaginal and rectal area, and results are usually available within 24-72 hours. In newborns, GBS infection can be diagnosed with blood tests and/or spinal-fluid analysis. Similar testing may be used to diagnose the disease in adults. What is the treatment for group B strep? For women who test positive for GBS during pregnancy and for those with certain risk factors for developing or transmitting GBS infection during pregnancy, intravenous antibiotics are generally recommended at the time of labor (before delivery). The administration of antibiotics has been shown to significantly decrease GBS infection in newborns. If a pregnant carrier of GBS receives intravenous antibiotics prior to delivery, her baby has a one in 4,000 chance of developing GBS infection. Without antibiotics, her baby has a one in 200 chance of developing GBS infection. In adults who develop GBS infection, whether they are pregnant women or individuals with chronic medical conditions, intravenous antibiotics are also recommended. At this point in time, the best treatment for GBS infection is prevention through routine screening during pregnancy. This testing has served to decrease the overall number of GBS infections in newborns, and there is currently research underway to develop a GBS vaccine. Group B Strep At A Glance Group B strep are bacteria found normally in the intestine, vagina, and/or rectal area in 10%-35% of all healthy women. Most women who are colonized by the bacteria have no symptoms. In certain cases, infection of both the mother and/or infant can develop. The infection is spread to infants before or during delivery. Infection with GBS in babies may result in serious conditions including sepsis, pneumonia, meningitis, or occasionally death. In pregnant women, routine screening for colonization with GBS is recommended. Infection is treated with intravenous (IV) antibiotics.
In a hospital who takes care of the mother during labor???
as a dangerous movement
Socialist Labour Group was created in 1974.