Preg­nan­cy in the life of every woman is one of the bright­est events. But, the more long-await­ed and desir­able she is, the high­er the wom­an’s fear that some­thing will not go accord­ing to the rules. Of course, the sta­tis­tics here are dis­ap­point­ing — accord­ing to med­ical infor­ma­tion, every third preg­nan­cy ends in a mis­car­riage. Indeed, this fig­ure is gloomy. How­ev­er, before draw­ing any con­clu­sions, you need to fig­ure out why such num­bers arose and what leads to mis­car­riages.

Most often, mis­car­riages occur due to “nat­ur­al selec­tion” — the body knows how to under­stand that a new nascent life is not formed the way it should hap­pen. Genet­ic dis­or­ders may occur or changes occur under the influ­ence of exter­nal fac­tors. It is these mis­car­riages that occur in 70% of cas­es. It is clear that there is no wom­an’s fault here — this is only the choice of omni­scient nature.

Ter­mi­na­tion of preg­nan­cy can also occur as a result of lack of hor­mones. Prog­es­terone is respon­si­ble for the course of preg­nan­cy — its insuf­fi­cient amount in the body can eas­i­ly pro­voke a mis­car­riage. If this is the rea­son, then the next preg­nan­cy should take place under strict med­ical super­vi­sion — then an unpleas­ant event can be avoid­ed.

Also, a vari­ety of infec­tions can be the cause of a mis­car­riage. Par­tic­u­lar­ly dan­ger­ous dis­eases are grouped as “torch infec­tions” — these are chlamy­dia, tri­chomo­ni­a­sis, her­pes, tox­o­plas­mo­sis, and so on. It is clear that sex­u­al infec­tions should ide­al­ly be cured before preg­nan­cy, and not only the woman, but also her part­ner should be treat­ed. If every­thing is left “as is”, then the not only health, but also the life of the baby. That is why it is rec­om­mend­ed to under­go a com­plete med­ical exam­i­na­tion before a planned con­cep­tion. How­ev­er, even a banal sore throat for a preg­nant woman is use­less — for this, it is rec­om­mend­ed to refrain from fre­quent vis­its to crowd­ed places.

Anoth­er rea­son is the so-called Rhe­sus con­flict. If a woman has Rh neg­a­tive blood, it is not rec­om­mend­ed in any way ter­mi­na­tion of the first preg­nan­cy. Of course, the lifestyle of the expec­tant moth­er can also be deci­sive — it is dif­fi­cult to expect a healthy preg­nan­cy if bad habits pre­vail in behav­ior. It is also an axiom that a preg­nant woman should be pro­tect­ed from all kinds of stress.

By Yraa

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