Cytomegalovirus (CMV) in torch test.
week and 5 days pregnant.
at the 6th week suggested me torch test as I had an earlier miscarriage
2 and half years before (I feel the reason was very heavy sex before
3 days of previous miscarriage).
is as: rub igg 3.33, igm neg, toxo igg 3.65, igm neg, cmv igg 2.52
and igm neg, hsv igg and igm negative.
base the gynecologist prescribed me rovamycin -2 tabs a day, droxyl
500 - 2 tab a days for 10 days only, starmune 1 tab a day, anbuta
drops - 10 drops twice a days.
the 8 th week of pregnancy I have done my usg but my fetus heartbeat
was normal 141 bpm and also crl measures 1.4 cm also.
2 months I have checked again igg level other than rubella all igg
level reduced rub igg level after 2 months is 3.78.
these 16 weeks and 5 days of pregnancy only one time I had cough and
cold but after rest everything was fine no problem at all.
feeling now some days the movement of my baby also.
I'm 36 years old and having one healthy baby her age is 8 years.
my tsh level is also high i.e. 9.62 but free t3 and free t4 was normal
so docs told not to worry.
very nervous because next month I'm going for an anomaly and triple
my baby be normal?
levels of IgG may indicate a long-term (chronic) infection
leves in adults of IgG are 6.4-14.3
3.65 and 3.33
or less: Negative - No clinically significant level of Toxoplasma
gondii IgG antibody detected.
Equivocal - Repeat testing in 10-14 days may be helpful.
or greater: Positive - Significant level of Toxoplasma gondii IgG
antibody detected, which may indicate current or past infection.
Antibody, IgG Less than 5 IU/mL: Negative No significant level of
detectable rubella IgG antibody.
Equivocal Repeat testing in 10-14 days may be helpful.
than 10 IU/mL: Positive IgG antibody to rubella detected, which may
indicate a current or previous exposure/immunization to rubella.
IV or less: Negative - No significant level of detectable CMV IgG
IV: Equivocal - Repeat testing in 10-14 days may be helpful.
IV or greater: Positive - IgG antibody to CMV detected, which may
indicate a current or past CMV infection.
(CMV) is a member of the herpes virus family. It's the virus most
frequently passed on to babies during pregnancy.
a pregnant woman becomes infected with cytomegalovirus (cmv), she
can pass it to her unborn baby.
rare, cmv infection can cause the newborn to become very sick, develop
lifelong disabilities, or even die.
woman gets cmv when she is pregnant, she can pass it on to her baby.
cmv does not harm most babies. But some develop lifelong disabilities.
spread through close contact with body fluids. You should use good
hygiene, including proper hand washing, to avoid catching or spreading
people with cmv don't require treatment. If you have a weakened immune
system, your doctor may prescribe antiviral medicine.
the risk of passing the virus to your baby during a recurrent infection
is very low (the CDC estimates it to be about 1 percent) and the
risk of serious complications is even lower. So if you got your first
CMV infection at least six months before you conceived, the risk to
your baby from CMV is very small.
if you become infected for the first time during pregnancy, the
chance of passing the virus to your baby is much higher.
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