How to Prevent Miscarriage?
A chemical pregnancy or miscarriage has unknown causes and cannot be avoided.
But there are techniques to lessen the likelihood of a miscarriage, such as:
- not smoking while expecting
- abstaining from ingesting alcohol or medicines that could potentially harm an unborn child
- maintaining a healthy weight by eating a balanced diet that includes a variety of fruits and vegetables (5 servings per day)
- adopting preventative measures against illnesses like rubella
- keeping away from foods that could potentially hurt you or your unborn child
- being at a healthy weight before conception
Miscarriages are more common among overweight women. When a person’s body mass index (BMI) is 30 or higher, they are considered obese.
To determine if you are at a healthy weight, use the body mass index checker.
Your midwife or doctor may be able to calculate your body mass index (BMI) during pregnancy.
When it comes to protecting your health and the health of your unborn child, nothing beats getting in shape before you conceive.
Obesity is linked to many health issues for both mother and child, which can be avoided by achieving and maintaining a healthy weight and during pregnancy.
Please consult your family physician for guidance on how to slim down.
They might be able to suggest a weight loss clinic that would be a good fit for you.
Eating properly and engaging in activities like walking and swimming are beneficial during pregnancy. Still, there is no evidence to suggest that reducing weight during pregnancy reduces the risk of miscarriage.
If you were not physically active before getting pregnant, you should discuss starting an exercise program with your midwife or doctor.
Consider learning more about the links between being overweight and being pregnant and the benefits of exercise during pregnancy.
Taking Care of the Root of the Problem
In some cases, the reason for a miscarriage can be determined. Miscarriages can be avoided in certain situations with the help of treatment.
Inflammatory Bowel Disease
Blood clots are a symptom of antiphospholipid syndrome (APS), commonly known as Hughes syndrome. Medication is an option for care.
Pregnant women with this illness have increased chances of having a healthy baby when they take aspirin and heparin, two medications intended to prevent blood clots.
Cervical incompetence, or a weak cervix, can be addressed surgically by placing a vital thread in a short stitch around the cervix to hold it closed.
Most women wait until after the first 12 weeks of pregnancy to have this done.