Pregnancy defined to be the state of carrying a developing embryo or foetus within the female body. This identified by positive results on an over the counter urine test, and confirmed through a blood test, ultrasound, detection of foetal heartbeat, or an X-ray. This Pregnancy lasts for about nine months, measured from the date of the woman's last menstrual period (LMP). It is conventionally divided into three trimesters, each roughly three months long.
The common symptoms for Pregnancy are as follows: Morning Sickness, Vomiting , Tiredness, Pelvic girdle pain, Constipation, Back pain, Increased Urinary Frequency, Haemorrhoids, Urinary Tract Infection, Varicose veins, Regurgitation, Pregnancy related stretch marks, Nausea, Heartburn, Pregnancy induced hypertension, Anaemia, Postpartum depression, Postpartum psychosis.
Treatment: The treatment for Disorders during Pregnancy will be cure by the following methods: Psychological Therapies, Electroconvulsive Therapy (ECT), and Hospitalisation. And also some points are there for the treatment of disorders during Pregnancy is Specialist, on-going care from a GP and/or psychiatrist is recommended to monitor medications during pregnancy and breastfeeding, Long-term medication may be necessary to prevent relapse, The safety and care of mother and baby are of paramount concern and need to be fully assessed on an on-going basis by all health care professionals involved with on-going treatment.
Statiatics: In Norway, the analysis on Pregnancy was, 1275 women who started labour in the maternity homes in Norway; 1% of all births in Norway during this period. Of those who started labour in a maternity home, 1217 (95.5%) also delivered there while 58 (4.5%) women were transferred to hospital during labour. In the post-partum period there were 57 (4.7%) transferrals of mother and baby. 9 women had a vacuum extraction, one had a forceps and three had a vaginal breech (1.1% operative vaginal births in the maternity homes). Five babies (0.4%) had an Apgar score below 7 at 5 min. There were two (0.2%) neonatal deaths; both babies were born with a serious group B streptococcal infection.