26th May 2010, I gave birth to a baby girl, it was cesarean delivery,
but unfortunately after 3days on 29th May she expired.
said that she had been suffering from jaundice.
are still running.
with this now-a-days I feel much better.
to conceive as soon as possible.
is after how many days I can conceive
send me details about my second conceive
rule for a post c-section pregnancy is to wait 18 to 24 months before
conceiving. This, by the way, is the same suggested time for women
who deliver vaginally.
a woman should wait to get pregnant again after losing a baby really
depends on the nature of the loss.
is a common condition in newborn infants that is commonly noticed
shortly after birth. In most cases, it goes away on its own.
to get pregnant again you will need at least two to three months to
be in optimal physical condition, and even longer after a full-term
the biggest factor in helping you determine when you are ready to
try for another baby is your heart and soul: You need time to grieve
and to feel emotionally ready.
time trying for a baby is whenever there is cervical mucus which has
the resemblance of egg whites, which is the woman's most fertile time
of the month.
regard to males whose sperm count is normal then sexual intercourse
needs to be performed every single day the egg white-like cervical
fluid occurs, up to the woman graphs an increase in her basal temperature.
whose sperm count is lower, then sexual intercourse will need to only
be had on every second day prior to the increase in temperature.
newborn digestive system disorders, infections and genetic disorders
also can contribute to jaundice, as can severe bruising at birth.
Babies with these conditions are more likely than babies with physiologic
jaundice to require treatment to reduce the levels of bilirubin in
bilirubin levels get too high, bilirubin can enter the brain and cause
babies are at increased risk for serious jaundice, including:
with signs of jaundice in the first 24 hours of life. A health care
provider can check to see if the baby has an underlying disorder (such
as a blood-group incompatibility or genetic disease) contributing
to the jaundice.
babies (born before 37 completed weeks of pregnancy)
who have a sibling who was treated for jaundice
of East Asian descent
who have high bilirubin levels before leaving the hospital
babies, especially those who are not nursing well
with large bruises or a cephalohematoma (bleeding under the scalp
related to labor and delivery)
history of a genetic disorder called G6PD deficiency
likely that anesthetic technique for caesarean section can be included
among factors with possible influence on neonatal jaundice.