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Preeclampsia: What You Should Know

Preeclampsia is a condition that occurs during pregnancy. This complication usually occurs late in pregnancy (after 20 weeks), but it can also happen earlier or after childbirth. Most people diagnosed with preeclampsia are able to deliver healthy babies and fully recover. However, if left untreated, preeclampsia can lead to serious complications that put both mother

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When Pregnancy Symptoms Are No Longer “Normal”

With countless movies and TV shows using morning sickness as an indicator that a character may be pregnant, it’s just about universally known that pregnancy often comes with a fair amount of nausea and vomiting in the first trimester. Other symptoms, though, may not be as familiar or discussed quite as often. Side effects of

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Why Preeclampsia Awareness Is Important

May is Preeclampsia Awareness Month, and it is very important that women who are interested in growing their families are aware of the condition, which is very serious and requires immediate medical care. Preeclampsia symptoms Unfortunately, it is possible for preeclampsia to develop without any obvious symptoms. This is why consistent blood pressure monitoring is

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May Is Preeclampsia Awareness Month

Preeclampsia is a very serious pregnancy condition that requires immediate medical care. If you have questions or concerns about preeclampsia, please contact your PGOMG provider immediately. If symptoms develop, please seek emergency medical care first. What are the symptoms of preeclampsia? High blood pressure Urine tests positive for protein Swollen legs and feet Fatigue Blurred

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