CDC Reports 6 Pregnancies Impacted by Zika

 

Zika Virus Fight the Bite

Video taken from the channel: U.S. National Library of Medicine


 

CDC: Pregnant Women at Greatest Risk for Zika

Video taken from the channel: Associated Press


 

Surveillance of Emerging Threats to Pregnant Women

Video taken from the channel: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)


 

Infectious Diseases A-Z: Babies born with Zika-related birth defects

Video taken from the channel: Mayo Clinic


 

Updated Interim Zika Clinical Guidance for Pregnant Women and Contraception

Video taken from the channel: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)


 

Zika Update: Findings from the US Zika Pregnancy Registry and Updated Clinical Guidance

Video taken from the channel: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)


 

New Warning From CDC on Zika Virus Transmission

Video taken from the channel: VOA News


Zika virus can be passed from a pregnant woman to her fetus. Infection during pregnancy can cause a birth defect called microcephaly and other severe fetal brain defects; Zika primarily spreads through infected mosquitoes.You can also get Zika through sex without a condom with someone infected by Zika, even if that person does not show symptoms of Zika. Since the Zika virus outbreak in the Americas began in 2015, CDC scientists and clinicians have collaborated to understand the effects of Zika virus infection on the mother and developing baby during pregnancy.

There is still much to learn about Zika virus, and CDC continues to study the effects of Zika virus infections to learn how to protect women and their babies. CDC Reports 6 Cases of Zika-Caused Birth Defects Three babies born with defects, while three pregnancies were lost or ended due to brain damage caused by virus From the WebMD Archives. The peak of the increase in birth defects potentially related to Zika occurred in February 2017 in these areas, 6 months after the reported peak of the Zika virus outbreak.

Among births included in the report, CDC scientists found about 2 out of every 1,000 babies born had a birth defect potentially related to Zika. The CDC continues to receive reports of 30 to 40 new Zika cases in pregnant women each week in the United States. “This devastating outbreak is far from over, and the consequences are. The new report more than doubles the number of known Zika-affected pregnancies in the U.S. — from 113 reported on May 11 to 279. The majority of the. The US Zika Pregnancy and Infant Registry is a collaborative and innovative system to learn about Zika virus infection during pregnancy and after birth.

Information from the Registry is used to make recommendations for healthcare providers caring for families affected by Zika. Abstract. Background: In collaboration with state, tribal, local, and territorial health departments, CDC established the U.S. Zika Pregnancy Registry (USZPR) in early 2016 to monitor pregnant women with laboratory evidence of possible recent Zika virus infection and their infants.

Methods: This report includes an analysis of completed pregnancies (which include live births and pregnancy. Prior to 2014, very few travel-associated cases of Zika virus disease were identified in the United States. In 2015 and 2016, large outbreaks of Zika virus occurred in the Americas, resulting in an increase in travel-associated cases in US states, widespread transmission in Puerto Rico and the US Virgin Islands, and limited local transmission in Florida and Texas. In 2018 and 2019, no local mosquito-borne Zika virus transmission has been reported in the continental United States. If you are traveling outside of the continental United States, see Zika Travel Information to learn about your destination..

Prevent mosquito bites when traveling: Use Environmental Protection Agency (EPA)-registered insect repellent to protect yourself and your family from.

List of related literature:

Kleber de Oliveira W, Cortez-Escalante J, De Oliveira WT, et al: Increase in reported prevalence of microcephaly in infants born to women living in areas with confirmed Zika virus transmission during the first trimester of pregnancy—Brazil, 2015, MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep 65:242–247, 2016.

“Conn's Current Therapy 2019” by Rick D. Kellerman, David Rakel
from Conn’s Current Therapy 2019
by Rick D. Kellerman, David Rakel
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2018

Of the 6,157 suspected Zika specimens tested in the lab between November 2015 and April 2016,683 or 11% tested positive for Zika, including 65 symptomatic pregnant women; 17 (2%) of patients required hospitalization, including five (1%) with suspected Guillain–Barré syndrome” (Dirlikov et al., 2016, para.

“Public Health Nursing: Practicing Population-Based Care” by Truglio-Londrigan, Sandra Lewenson
from Public Health Nursing: Practicing Population-Based Care
by Truglio-Londrigan, Sandra Lewenson
Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2017

During April 2016, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) concluded “… that Zika virus is a cause of microcephaly and other severe brain defects”15 Infection with the Zika virus increases the risk of adverse health outcomes; not all infected pregnant females will give birth to infants who have

“Epidemiology 101” by Friis
from Epidemiology 101
by Friis
Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2017

Of the reported births from mothers with confirmed cases of Zika, an alarming 10 percent of the babies had birth defects.”

“Building a Resilient Tomorrow: How to Prepare for the Coming Climate Disruption” by Alice C. Hill, Leonardo Martinez-Diaz
from Building a Resilient Tomorrow: How to Prepare for the Coming Climate Disruption
by Alice C. Hill, Leonardo Martinez-Diaz
Oxford University Press, Incorporated, 2019

Among completed pregnancies with NAT-confirmed Zika infection identified in the first, second, and third trimesters, the percentage of fetuses or infants with possible Zika-associated birth defects was 8%, 5%, and 4%, respectively.

“Obstetrics: Normal and Problem Pregnancies E-Book” by Mark B Landon, Henry L Galan, Eric R. M. Jauniaux, Deborah A Driscoll, Vincenzo Berghella, William A Grobman, Sarah J Kilpatrick, Alison G Cahill
from Obstetrics: Normal and Problem Pregnancies E-Book
by Mark B Landon, Henry L Galan, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2020

In one prospective study in South America, neurologic and ocular defects possibly associated with Zika infection occurred in 13% percent of first‐trimester infections, 4% of second‐trimester infections, and 5% of third‐trimester infections.

“Neonatology at a Glance” by Tom Lissauer, Avroy A. Fanaroff, Lawrence Miall, Jonathan Fanaroff
from Neonatology at a Glance
by Tom Lissauer, Avroy A. Fanaroff, et. al.
Wiley, 2020

Zika infection during pregnancy may cause severe birth defects including microcephaly and fetal death, and patients have developed Guillain–Barré syndrome.

“Habif' Clinical Dermatology E-Book” by James G. H. Dinulos
from Habif’ Clinical Dermatology E-Book
by James G. H. Dinulos
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

Twenty-five percent of Puerto Rican individuals, including 6000–10,000 pregnant women, were suspected of Zika infection in 2016.

“Andrews' Diseases of the Skin E-Book: Clinical Dermatology” by William D. James, Dirk Elston, James R. Treat, Misha A. Rosenbach, Isaac Neuhaus
from Andrews’ Diseases of the Skin E-Book: Clinical Dermatology
by William D. James, Dirk Elston, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

The CDC has confirmed more than 2000 cases of Zika virus infection across 46 states and three US territories with just under half of the cases acquired through travel and the rest transmitted by mosquitos.

“Textbook of Diagnostic Microbiology E-Book” by Connie R. Mahon, Donald C. Lehman, George Manuselis
from Textbook of Diagnostic Microbiology E-Book
by Connie R. Mahon, Donald C. Lehman, George Manuselis
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2018

Similarly, an increase in the incidence of Guillain–Barré syndrome during the Zika virus outbreak was estimated in the Americas with an increase from 2.0 to 9.8 times higher the baseline incidence [20].

“Evidence-Based Critical Care: A Case Study Approach” by Robert C. Hyzy, Jakob McSparron
from Evidence-Based Critical Care: A Case Study Approach
by Robert C. Hyzy, Jakob McSparron
Springer International Publishing, 2020

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • University of California Study that shows 60% increase in birth defects from pesticides like NALED. http://www.drperlmutter.com/…/uploads/2016/02/ehp.1307044.a… New England Journal of Medicine study showing thousands of ZIKA infected pregnant Columbian women and little if any microcephaly cases. There is still not one scientific paper proving ZIKA causes Microcephaly. http://www.nejm.org/doi/10.1056/NEJMoa1604037 Brazilian Health authorities report admitting that the 4000 birth defects reported in 2015 in Pernambuco, Brazil were only at a low 430 microcephaly case. And out of that 430, only 17 were infected with ZIKA. Those 17 cases are literally what has set this whole thing off. http://noticias.uol.com.br/ultimas-noticias/agencia-estado/2016/02/02/pais-tem-404-casos-confirmados-de-microcefalia.htm

  • It seems every article/video is only referring to travellers. What about the people who live in the Zika infected areas? What is the recommendation for them? Not get pregnant ever?