Consultation for Various Problems
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Consultation for IVF patient is available in association with Dr. Jayesh Amin, Wings Hospital Ahmedabad.

Advice Antenatal Counselling About Pregnancy Related Various Problems Like Early Pregnancy and etc

Antenatal counselling

Priya Nursing Home is Antenatal counselling is a technique of assessing the presence of genetic disorders in an unborn child. Antenatal counselling is done in individuals with a family history of genetic disorders. It is recommended for pregnant women and also in couples who are planning to have a baby. If any birth defect is detected antenatally, your paediatric surgeon will discuss the treatment plan for the problems your newborn might have. Through antenatal counselling your doctor will help you understand the condition and educate you on how to prepare for care of the child having birth defect. The antenatal screening will reveal the possibility of unborn baby developing genetic disorders.

Pregnant women who suffer from a heart disease are at high risk of delivering a child with heart defects. Therefore, a multidisciplinary team comprised of obstetrician, cardiologist, anaesthetist, neonatologist, and intensivist will assess the heart condition and perform certain appropriate diagnostic tests to identify the defect.

Various diagnostic tests are performed to assess the genetic conditions and they include:

  • Alpha-fetoprotein test – It is a blood test which measures the level of alpha-fetoprotein, a foetal protein found in the mother’s blood.
  • Nuchal translucency screening – It is an ultrasound test performed at the end of the first trimester. This procedure helps in assessing the risk of Down’s syndrome or other chromosomal problems where the thickening at the back of the foetus’s neck can be observed
  • Chorionic villus sampling – In this test, placental tissue sample is taken to identify chromosomal abnormalities and other genetic problems.
  • Amniocentesis – The samples for this test are taken from the amniotic fluid, which surrounds the foetus to detect chromosomal disorders and open neural tube defects such as spina bifida. This test is done at 15 to 20 weeks of pregnancy for those who have an increased risk for chromosomal abnormality.
  • Ultrasound – Ultrasound uses high-frequency sound waves to produce an image of the foetus inside the womb.
  • Foetal echocardiography – It is a test which uses sound waves to detect if the foetus is having heart problems and is usually done in the second trimester.
Advise Related to Contraceptive Method Like Cu-t,injection,Tablets,condom and Other Mehods

What is the contraceptive injection?

The contraceptive injection contains a progestogen hormone. It has been used since the 1960s and is used worldwide. Depo-Provera® is the brand used most often and it is given every 12 weeks. Noristerat® is another brand and it is given every 8 weeks.

How does the contraceptive injection work?

The progestogen is injected into a muscle and then is gradually released into the bloodstream. It works mainly by stopping the release of the egg from the ovary (ovulation). It also thickens the mucus made by the cervix which forms a mucus plug. This stops sperm getting through to the womb to fertilise an egg. It also makes the lining of the womb thinner. This makes it unlikely that a fertilised egg will be able to implant in the womb.

How effective is the contraceptive injection?

It is very effective. Between 2-60 women in every 1,000 using it will become pregnant after two years. Compare this to when no contraception is used. More than 800 in 1000 sexually active women who do not use contraception become pregnant within one year.

What is a Copper-t?

Copper T is a very effective method of contraception. Its success rate in preventing pregnancy is high. It is inserted high in the uterus by a physician,and is effective for about 10 years. It does not provide protection against sexually transmitted diseases. Read here to know all about Copper T.

If you are wondering what contraception to opt for, perhaps you should consider the Copper T. Read on to find out if this would be suitable for you.

The Copper T 380A intrauterine device (IUD) is one of the most effective, long-acting reversible contraceptives available. It is inserted high in the uterus by a physician, and provides enhanced contraceptive protection for up to ten years.

How to use a condom

Condoms are a barrier method of contraception. They stop sperm from reaching an egg by creating a physical barrier between them. Condoms can also protect against STIs if used correctly during vaginal, anal and oral sex.

It's important that the man's penis does not make contact with the woman's vagina before a condom has been put on. This is because semen can come out of the penis before a man has fully ejaculated (come). If this happens, or if semen leaks into the vagina while using a condom, seek advice about emergency contraception from your GP or contraception clinic. Also, consider having an STI test.

  • take the condom out of the packet, taking care not to tear it with jewellery or fingernails – do not open the packet with your teeth
  • place the condom over the tip of the erect penis
  • if there's a teat on the end of the condom, use your thumb and forefinger to squeeze the air out of it
  • gently roll the condom down to the base of the penis
  • if the condom won't roll down, you're probably holding it the wrong way round – if this happens, throw the condom away because it may have sperm on it, and try again with a new one
  • after sex, withdraw the penis while it's still erect – hold the condom onto the base of the penis while you do this
  • remove the condom from the penis, being careful not to spill any semen
  • throw the condom away in a bin, not down the toilet
  • make sure the man's penis does not touch his partner's genital area again
  • if you have sex again, use a new condom
Advise / Counselling Related to Various Teenage Problems Like Dysmenorrhea, Bleeding etc.

Teenage Problems

Do you have the facts about teen pregnancy? Do you know the common early signs of pregnancy? How to have a healthy pregnancy at a young age? Here’s information that will help you understand teenage pregnancy.

Teen pregnancy: The facts

In 2013 the latest year for which statistics are available, the U.S. pregnancy rate among girls between 15 and 19 was 26.6 births for every 1,000, according to the National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unwanted Pregnancy. The rate has steadily declined since 1991, when it was 117 per 1,000 teens between the same ages.

india teen birth rates have also declined. In 2010, according to the Centers for Disease Control, the rate was 34.3 births per 1,000 teens, compared to 61.8 births per 1,000 teens in 1991. Fewer babies were born to teenagers in 2013 than in any year since 1946. Still, almost one in six (17 percent) births to 15- to 19-year-olds were to females who already had one or more babies

Still, the teen birth rate in the U.S. remains nine times higher than in other developed countries, according to the CDC.

Teen pregnancy: The signs

Missing one or more menstrual periods is the classic sign of pregnancy. But this can be tricky for teenage girls, whose periods aren't yet regular. It can also be tricky for girls whose cycles are off as a result of excessive dieting or exercise, low body fat from sports, or anorexia.

The full list of pregnancy signs includes:

  • A missed menstrual period
  • Nausea or vomiting -- called "morning sickness," though it can happen throughout the day
  • Sudden, intense aversion to certain foods, especially meats or fatty, fried foods
  • Sore nipples or breasts
  • Unusual fatigue
  • Frequent urination
  • Unusual mood swings

Of course, a positive pregnancy test is another sign of pregnancy. Today's home pregnancy tests are generally considered accurate. These simple kits can be bought over the counter in drugstores.

Advise Counselling Related to Various Gynee Problems Like Menopausal & Hormone problems

Menopausal & Hormone problems

Menopause is a normal change in a woman’s life when her period stops. That’s why some people call menopause “the change of life” or “the change.” During menopause a woman’s body slowly produces less of the hormones estrogen and progesterone. This often happens between ages 45 and 55. A woman has reached menopause when she has not had a period for 12 months in a row.

What are the symptoms of menopause?

Every woman’s period will stop at menopause. Some women may not have any other symptoms at all. As you near menopause, you may have:

  • Changes in your period—time between periods or flow may be different.
  • Hot flashes (“hot flushes”)—getting warm in the face, neck and chest with and without sweating.
  • Night sweats that may lead to problems sleeping and feeling tired, stressed or tense.
  • Vaginal changes—the vagina may become dry and thin, and sex may be painful.
  • Thinning of your bones, which may lead to loss of height and bone breaks (osteoporosis).

Who needs treatment for symptoms of menopause?

  • For some women, many of these changes will go away over time without treatment.
  • Some women choose treatment for their symptoms and to prevent bone loss. If you choose hormone treatment, estrogen alone or estrogen with progestin (for a woman who still has her uterus or womb) can be used.
Preconceptional Counselling Advise Related to About Planning of Pregnancy

Planning of pergnaney Preconception Counseling

If you've decided to get pregnant, you might be emotionally prepared to have a baby — but is your body ready for the task ahead?

To help ensure a healthy pregnancy, schedule a preconception appointment with your health care provider as soon as you begin thinking about pregnancy. A preconception appointment is especially important if you're in your 30s or 40s or you have any chronic health conditions or special concerns. Be ready to answer questions like these.

Advise Related to Problems Related to infection like UTI,Sexually,Transmitted Diseases,Sexual Problems

Advise Related to infection like UTI,Sexually,Transmitted Diseases,Sexual Problems

Sexually transmitted diseases, commonly called STDs, are infections that are spread by having sex with someone who has a STD. You can get a sexually transmitted disease from sexual activity that involves the mouth, anus, or vagina.

STDs are serious illnesses that require treatment, regardless of whether or not you are pregnant. But, when you are pregnant, you are not the only one at risk; many STDs can be especially harmful to you and your baby. Some STDs, like HIV/AIDS, cannot be cured and may be deadly.

Your health care provider will likely screen for some STDs at your first prenatal visit, but if you have sex with someone who might be infected, you will need to be screened at subsequent appointments and treated. If you suspect you have been exposed to a STD, be sure to tell your doctor immediately. Fast treatment is the best way to protect you and your baby.

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