Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 121 items for :

  • pregnant women x
  • Refine by Access: All content x
Clear All
Open access

M P Schuijt, C G J Sweep, R van der Steen, A J Olthaar, N M M L Stikkelbroeck, H A Ross, and A E van Herwaarden

the question whether free testosterone calculation may be used in pregnant females. Materials and methods Subjects Serum samples for quantification of total and free testosterone concentration in pregnant women were derived from surplus

Open access

Yessica Agudelo-Zapata, Luis Miguel Maldonado-Acosta, Héctor Fabio Sandoval-Alzate, Natalia Elvira Poveda, María Fernanda Garcés, Jonathan Alexander Cortés-Vásquez, Andrés Felipe Linares-Vaca, Carlos Alejandro Mancera-Rodríguez, Shahar Alexandra Perea-Ariza, Karen Yuliana Ramírez-Iriarte, Camilo Andrés Castro-Saldarriaga, Juan Manuel Arteaga-Diaz, Roberto Franco-Vega, Edith Ángel-Müller, Arturo José Parada-Baños, and Jorge E Caminos

deficiency has been associated with adverse outcomes such as preeclampsia ( 2 ). This association is supported by the fact that pregnant women with low serum 25OHD levels could have an increased activity of the renin–angiotensin–aldosterone system; an

Open access

K L Gatford, G K Heinemann, S D Thompson, J V Zhang, S Buckberry, J A Owens, G A Dekker, C T Roberts, and on behalf of the SCOPE Consortium

modest increases of 25–40% compared with non-pregnant women (8) or a gradual overall rise with increasing gestation and highly variable concentrations between women in cross-sectional studies (9, 10) . Longitudinal studies have shown stable

Open access

Verônica Carneiro Borges Mioto, Ana Carolina de Castro Nassif Gomes Monteiro, Rosalinda Yossie Asato de Camargo, Andréia Rodrigues Borel, Regina Maria Catarino, Sergio Kobayashi, Maria Cristina Chammas, and Suemi Marui

iodine-sufficient areas, pregnant women maintain stable total body iodine levels throughout pregnancy. However, in mild-to-moderate iodine-deficient areas, total body iodine stores decline gradually from the first to the third trimester of pregnancy, and

Open access

Yao Su, Li Chen, Dong-Yao Zhang, Xu-Pei Gan, Yan-Nan Cao, De-Cui Cheng, Wen-Yu Liu, Fei-Fei Li, Xian-Ming Xu, and Hong-Kun Wang

). Therefore, the relationship between intestinal flora and GDM has become a focus of recent research. This study aims to investigate the characteristics of intestinal flora in pregnant women who were overweight before pregnancy and the correlation between

Open access

Kusum Lata, Pinaki Dutta, Subbiah Sridhar, Minakshi Rohilla, Anand Srinivasan, G R V Prashad, Viral N Shah, and Anil Bhansali

) . This study will evaluate the obstetric outcome in pregnant women with recurrent miscarriage and response to levothyroxine ( l -T 4 ) therapy. Research design and methods One hundred pregnant and 25 non-pregnant women between 21 and 35 years of age with

Open access

Anna Liori, Damaskini Polychroni, Georgios K Markantes, Maria Stamou, Sarantis Livadas, George Mastorakos, and Neoklis Georgopoulos

necessity for the general population, adequate vitamin D levels in pregnant women are important for several reasons. First, maternal 25OHD crosses the placenta and reaches the fetus ( 5 ); after birth, when the neonate loses the placental nutrient supply, it

Open access

J A Tamblyn, C Jenkinson, D P Larner, M Hewison, and M D Kilby

(OH)D3 <50 nM, is highly prevalent in pregnant women ( 26 , 27 ), and recent studies have reported association between maternal serum 25(OH)D3 levels and PET ( 28 , 29 , 30 , 31 , 32 ). A recent systematic review and meta-analysis, which included

Open access

Laszlo Samson, Ildiko Hircsu, Monika Katko, Miklos Bodor, Annamaria Gazdag, Andrea Anett Gazso, Bela Kovacs, Janos Posta, Eszter Balogh, Peter Mocsary, Harjit Pal Bhattoa, and Endre V Nagy

secrete large amounts of iodine at the expense of the mother, which explains the increased maternal iodine requirements throughout nursing ( 16 ). For pregnant and lactating women living in iodine-deficient areas, the regular use of iodine

Open access

Stine Linding Andersen, Louise Knøsgaard, Aase Handberg, Peter Vestergaard, and Stig Andersen

function in pregnancy ( 3 , 4 ). However, uncertainties prevail on the definition of thyroid disease in pregnant women and on the role of smaller deviations in maternal thyroid function ( 3 , 4 ). It has long been recognized that the pregnant state