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Prediction Of Preeclampsia (PE) At 11-13 Week PubMed articles on BioPortfolio. Our PubMed references draw on over 21 million records from the medical literature. Here you can see the latest Prediction Of Preeclampsia (PE) At 11-13 Week articles that have been published worldwide.
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Assessment of endothelial dysfunction for prediction of gestational hypertension/preeclampsia (GH/PE).
This study aimed to estimate the performance of first-trimester uterine artery (UtA) pulsatility index (PI) for the prediction of preeclampsia (PE).
This study assessed the external validity of all published first trimester prediction models for the risk of preeclampsia (PE) based on routinely collected maternal predictors. Moreover, the potential utility of the best-performing models in clinical practice was evaluated.
Preeclampsia is a multifactorial disorder defined by hypertension and increased urinary protein excretion during pregnancy. It is a significant cause of maternal and neonatal deaths worldwide. Despite various research efforts to clarify pathogenies of preeclampsia and predict this disease before beginning of symptoms, the pathogenesis of preeclampsia is unclear. Early prediction and diagnosis of women at risk of preeclampsia has not markedly improved. Therefore, the objective of this study was to perform a ...
Preeclampsia is a disease that frequently complicates pregnancy and poses a serious threat to maternal and fetal health. The causes and pathogenic mechanisms of preeclampsia are poorly defined. Genetic predisposition could be an important etiological factor. Previous studies have demonstrated that syncytin-1 and syncytin-2, encoded by the genes ERVWE1 and ERVFRDE-1, are involved in the pathogenesis of preeclampsia.
Increasing epidemiological studies have confirmed the association between maternal preeclampsia and elevated blood pressure in their offspring. Though case-control or cohort studies have demonstrated long-term outcomes for the offspring of preeclampsia, it is still a question that how these changes were caused by genetic reasons or by preeclampsia itself.
The appearance of preeclampsia (PE) would comprise the alteration of endothelial function and activation of the inflammatory response, leading to placental hypoperfusion. The neutrophil/lymphocyte ratio (NLR) and the polymorphonuclear/monomorphonuclear ratio (PMR) could measure the underlying inflammatory component and predict the onset of the disorder.
Immunological mechanisms underlying the development of preeclampsia are well known, but no association to allergy has yet been demonstrated. The aim of this study was to assess the correlation between maternal pre-gestational allergy, and early-onset and late-onset preeclampsia, respectively. It was a retrospective cohort study including all women giving birth in the Norwegian cities of Stavanger (1996-2014) and Bergen (2009-2014). Pre-gestational asthma, allergy, other known risk factors for preeclampsia, ...
Preeclampsia, a serious pregnancy-associated syndrome, is the leading cause of maternal and perinatal morbidity and mortality. Significant exacerbation of the hypercoagulation status as well as imbalanced steroid hormones have been reported in developed preeclampsia. However, it remains unclear whether the two pathological changes are directly associated.
To evaluate if concentrations of the neuronal proteins neurofilament light chain and tau are changed in women developing preeclampsia and to evaluate the ability of a combination of neurofilament light chain, tau, S100B and neuron specific enolase in identifying neurologic impairment before diagnosis of preeclampsia.
Preeclampsia is a hypertensive disorder of pregnancy and is one of the most common causes of poor perinatal outcomes. Preeclampsia increases the risk of hypertension in the future. Variants of WNK1 (lysine deficient protein kinase 1), ADRB2 (β2 adrenergic receptor), NEDD4L (ubiquitin-protein ligase NEDD4-like), KLK1 (kallikrein 1) contribute to hypertension, and AKR1C3 (aldo-keto reductase family1 member C3), is associated with preeclampsia. The association of single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) in thes...
To evaluate whether C5b-9 concentrations in blood and urine are increased in preeclampsia with severe features.
Advanced maternal age (AMA) is associated with increased risk for preeclampsia, however, a paucity of data exists regarding the characteristics of the disease in this age group. Our aim was to compare the characteristics and severity of preeclampsia in older and younger gravidas.
To assess the risk of ischemic placental disease (IPD) including preeclampsia, small for gestational age (SGA), and abruption, in relation to preeclampsia in maternal grandmother, mother, and sister(s).
Circular RNAs (circRNAs) are transcribed prevalently in the genome; however, their potential roles in multiple cardiovascular diseases, particularly preeclampsia (PE), are not yet well understood. This study investigated the expression profiles of circRNAs and explored circRNA-mediated pregnancy-associated plasma protein A (PAPP-A) expression as a potential biomarker for PE before 20 weeks of pregnancy.
Preeclampsia is a major health problem in human pregnancy, severely complicating 5-8% of all pregnancies. The emerging molecular mechanism is that conditions like hypoxic stress trigger the release of placental messengers into the maternal circulation, which causes preeclampsia. Our objective was to develop an in vitro model, which can be used to further elucidate the molecular mechanisms of preeclampsia and which might be used to find a remedy.
Preeclampsia presenting as severe hyponatremia is an enigma of modern obstetric practice. The hyponatremia can cause severe maternal neurological morbidity, including cerebral edema and seizures. Neonates, with serum sodium reflecting maternal levels, are also at risk. Despite this, the literature remains ambiguous about its incidence, the pathophysiology is poorly understood, and guidelines on preeclampsia (including those of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists) do not discuss the issue...
Preeclampsia is a complex disorder and the pathogenesis of it is still not fully understood. The most commonly accepted theory of pathogenesis assumes that there occurs impaired trophoblastic invasion and failure in spiral artery remodeling. Nowadays, obesity becomes one of the most important, modifiable risk factors for the development of preeclampsia. Despite research into the condition, predicting which women with risk factors will develop preeclampsia remains problematic. Emerging evidence suggests that...
Hypertensive disorders complicate up to 10% of pregnancies. Evidence suggests a potential association between maternal hypertensive disorders during pregnancy, particularly preeclampsia, and adverse neurodevelopment in the offspring, but existing studies are subject to limitations. We aimed to assess whether in-utero exposure to preeclampsia/eclampsia negatively impacts academic performance at ages 9, 12 and 15 years.
To examine the effect of first trimester screening for preeclampsia (PE) on the prediction of small for gestational age (SGA) neonates and the effect of prophylactic use of aspirin on the prevention of SGA.
Preeclampsia is reported in pregnant women around the world and often causes maternal/fetal mortality and morbidity. In the current study, we assessed the efficacy of celastrol on a rat preeclampsia model induced by N-nitro-L-arginine methyl ester hydrochloride (L-NAME). Pregnant rats were administered L-NAME to establish preeclampsia. A total of 48 animals were randomly assigned into 4 groups (n=12 each): control, control plus celastrol treatment (control+celastrol), preeclampsia, and preeclampsia plus cel...
To develop a model for prediction of stillbirth after the 28th gestational week in singleton pregnancies of women with overweight or obesity.
Preeclampsia (PE), a serious and variable pregnancy complication affecting 5%-10% of the obstetric population, has an undetermined etiology, yet inflammation is concomitant with its development, particularly in relation to endothelial dysfunction.
This commentary highlights the article by Aoki et al that shows that Atg7 deficiencyâ€"mediated placental autophagy imbalance may contribute towards preeclampsia.
Shorter maternal height has been associated with preeclampsia risk in several populations. It has been less evident whether an independent contribution to the risk exists from maternal height consistently across different races/ethnicities. We investigated associations between maternal height and risk of preeclampsia for different races/ethnicities.