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A 30-year retrospective review of abnormalities among infants born to women using antiretrovirals shows low, consistent levels.
Though usually safe, pregnant women who had liver transplants have a higher risk of some maternal and fetal complications.
But new data add to the evidence that mother-to-infant transmission of the coronavirus appears to be rare.
PrEPception, breast feeding and HIV trial participation are front and center in updated federal guidelines.
Among 64 pregnant women who tested positive for SARS-CoV-2, none of their newborns tested positive.
Pregnancy is also associated with better outcomes for breast cancer survivors.
Low levels of choline and high levels of the stress hormone cortisol were found in African-American moms who gave birth early.
Despite new guidelines, too few infants born to mothers with hepatitis C were screened for the virus.
On average, it took 37 days for mothers-to-be to clear symptoms of coronavirus infection.
They want to protect themselves and shun a health system that has contributed to childbirth disparities among Black and white women.
While moms-to-be commonly experience nausea or vomiting in the morning, these symptoms can also occur throughout the day.
African-American children are twice as likely as white tots to die before their first birthday.
A new study analyzed how non-alcoholic fatty liver disease affects maternal health outcomes.
Updated recommendation includes testing for pregnant women during each pregnancy.
Those who felt guilt, anger or sadness immediately after the procedure report that these feelings declined dramatically.
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