she thought it was just pregnancy puffiness the truth was much worse - facial treatment mask revie
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she thought it was just pregnancy puffiness. the truth was much worse. - facial treatment mask review

by:NOX BELLCOW     2019-12-24
she thought it was just pregnancy puffiness. the truth was much worse.  -  facial treatment mask review
Catherine Xie pace did not want to take the train to New York.
On a Sunday night in December 2014, commercial real estate professionals held an important meeting the next morning.
But she felt nervous.
She felt swollen.
She feels pregnant.
Completely different from the time. 29-year-
Old Washington had long expected
She is one of four siblings and her mom always reminds them how much she worships her pregnancy.
"She will put us back in the womb," Scheipers joked . ".
When she and her husband Greg decide to be ready for the child, she is in the best physical condition;
She took part in three marathons in 2013.
She waited for the beginning of magic.
Instead, Scheipers says it's like a permanent hangover.
She has been running, but her energy levels have plummeted.
She never had a lovely belly.
Despite maintaining healthy eating habits, she said: "I look like I had too much pizza the night before . ".
On one occasion, the doctor noticed her edema and advised her to "reduce the cupcakes ".
"At about 16 weeks, when the blood test showed her alpha-fetoprotein (AFP)
Could be a sign of crackedAt a follow-
But her blood pressure was surprisingly high, so the doctor asked her how she felt.
"I did a cracked test for my child here," she replied . ".
"What do you think of me ? " No one in her obstetrics and gynecology internship --
Get the patient through all the doctors
Raised the other red flags.
So the 25-week-old, who was pregnant, squeezed his swollen calf into his boots and boarded the train to New York.
After an uncomfortable sleepless night, she met with her team at breakfast. Her co-
The workers greeted her with a funny expression and urged her to contact the doctor's office.
When she started watching the stars, Scheipers thought they might be right.
Her doctor advised to check your blood pressure and call you back.
For Scheipers going to nearby CVS, it doesn't seem like a big deal.
"I will do this and go back to my meeting," she recalls . ".
But when she reports her number, the information is clear: Go to the hospital.
The next thing she knows is that Scheipers is in the emergency room in New York.
Presbyterian/Columbia University, Irving Medical Center.
She was immediately taken to a room where a doctor posted shocking news.
"She asked me to sit down and say, 'I think we need to bring this child today.
"Call your husband and call your parents . "
It's more than three months before her due date.
She is going to the Caribbean for a holiday and to the nursery.
The magnesium dripping on her body made her dull.
"But at this point, it's a welcome feeling," Scheipers said . ".
Another doctor came to the room and Scheipers noticed that she was acting very strange --
"Dance a Little "-
Until you start taking the pressure medicine.
The doctor's relief is obvious.
"I finally understand the seriousness of this," Scheipers said . ".
"She was worried that I would die.
"In the United States, about 700 women die in childbirth every year, which is a real concern --
More than any other developed country.
According to data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, plus close women, this is a disturbing high number: 50,000.
In the case of Scheipers, these indications indicate that preeclampsia is a disease that accounts for about 8% of the total number of pregnancies and is the leading cause of maternal death worldwide.
It causes a woman's blood pressure to rise significantly and then causes serious damage to her organs.
The researchers have yet to figure out why, despite several known risk factors (
Such as family history)
It often appears in women without them.
The most effective treatment for pre-paired periods is delivery, which is why the medical team wants Scheipers to know that it may not be safe to continue pregnancy if her blood pressure cannot be controlled.
While Scheipers does have high blood pressure
Her reading is over 190 seconds in 110 seconds, which puts her at an imminent risk of a stroke
She does not have some typical pre-child symptoms such as high liver enzymes or proteins in her urine.
That's why, she said, "they're hesitant about my diagnosis.
In addition, this is why they hesitate to bring their children.
Because if it's something else, it won't help me.
"So, over time, testing to look for a rare cancer or other disease.
A nurse urged Scheipers not to search for all possible diseases.
Meanwhile, Scheipers are waiting.
She developed the habit of "going to the spa" in the morning --
This means taking a shower, applying lotion and a mask, and then returning to bed for a day off.
She tried to stay calm when she was never calm
End blood pressure check.
"It's like death came to me," Scheipers said . ".
There is almost always a high amount of reading, which inevitably triggers a series of activities she learns to endure.
In the end, the doctors agreed that this was really a pre-child syndrome.
Fortunately for Scheipers, her friend's mother, Mary Dalton, is the chair of the department of obstetrics and gynecology at the hospital.
Dalton and her husband, Richard Berkowitz, another distinguished obstetrician and gynecologist, checked her regularly.
They even explained a little about the benefits of extending pregnancy.
"Your child will be in the NICU.
"We all know that," she said . "
But if she can stick to it until 28 weeks, then the risk of several problems will be reduced. (
Longer time would be better. )
As a result, her family has often traveled long distances from the area to boost her spirit.
Her mom and sister are on weekdays and Greg is on weekends
Return at 3: 25. m.
Monday morning train
At Christmas, her parents and siblings drove to eat a turkey dinner.
On 2015, she and Greg called in the room wearing stupid glasses.
About five weeks later, Scheipers met every nurse, resident doctor and colleague.
She also knows to be wary of change, which is when she has occasional headaches.
She was almost happy with her heart.
"It's good to feel really normal pregnancy symptoms," Scheipers said . ".
Dalton was not satisfied with these developments.
There are other signs that Scheipers reach the limits she can handle physically and emotionally.
"One day, I looked at my mom and said, 'I am not ready to die,'" Scheipers said '. ".
When her daughter Caroline passed C-section on Jan.
30 weeks, 5 daysShe was tiny -2 1/2 pounds -
But after such a ordeal, it is gratifying.
Scheipers's blood pressure is still high enough to cause an alarm until she is discharged and it will take another week.
But she actually lives in the hospital.
It is not until now that her skin has a new rule. to-
Add Caroline and milk to your skin every two hours.
It took her four days to get a drop, she said, because her body thought she had lost her baby.
A few weeks later, Caroline thrive and a social worker helped arrange a transfer to the George Washington University Hospital by ambulance.
Caroline is in front of a house near pallyside with her parents and needs weeks of care.
Scheipers found that she was not cured either.
She asked for help in response to her constant catastrophic mood, especially around Caroline, who was diagnosed with post-traumatic stress disorder.
Solving the problem is invaluable, says Scheipers, who wants another child but is afraid to repeat the experience.
She changed the OB/GYN office to the same doctor's office every time.
Scheipers said that in her previous practice, the system of rotating doctors "is perfect for perfect pregnancy", but this may make her problems harder to find.
After a miscarriage, she became pregnant again on 2016.
Until 37 1/2 weeks, everything was fine when the familiar swelling recurred and her blood pressure soared.
This time, however, she knew that she was getting help right away and that her son, Spencer, was healthy at birth.
Scheipers thought he was lucky. When life-
The dangerous complications came along and she fell into the hands of a competent medical team.
Trusted experts helped her get through another potentially dangerous pregnancy safely.
This is what Dalton hopes to offer more women through the new mother's Center in New York --
Presbyterian/Columbia University, Irving Medical Center.
This is a tall place.
Risk patients receive comprehensive care following the model already adopted by the hospital
Successful fetal health center
Although there are several fetal centers across the country, the mother has never had a similar situation, Dalton noted.
Dalton explained that the idea was to have "everyone on the same page" so that a woman knew that her doctor was not only communicating with her, but also with each other, develop a special treatment plan.
Mental health is included in the equation because these are stressful situations for mothersto-be.
With this focus, it will help the center educate doctors and promote research that Dalton hopes will have a lasting impact on the area of maternal health --
Patients of the future---
Former Washington Post columnist Vicky Hallett is now a freelance writer in Florence.
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