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In the United States, the estimated prevalence of ectopic pregnancy is 1% to 2%, and ruptured ectopic pregnancy accounts for 2.7% of pregnancy-related deaths. Risk factors include a history of. Ectopic pregnancy statistics unfortunately show that about 64,000 pregnancies end in an ectopic pregnancy each year. Out of the six million pregnancies that occur every year, this is the portion that end with an ectopic pregnancy that can be extremely dangerous to the mother. An ectopic pregnancy occurs when the fertilized egg unfortunately attaches to a place outside of the uterus usually in a fallopian tube, which is why ectopic pregnancies.
Ectopic pregnancies occur in between 1 in 40 and 1 in 100 pregnancies. Ectopic pregnancies can be caused because something slows or blocks the movement of the fertilized egg to the uterus. Some possible causes include damage, scarring, or unusual shape of tissue in the fallopian tube. In the period 1970-1978, approximately 261,600 females ages 15-44 weredischarged from United States hospitals with a diagnosis of ectopicpregnancy. For every 1,000 reported pregnancies during that period, anestimated 7.1 were ectopic.
The rate of ectopic pregnancy is about 1% and 2% of that of live births in developed countries, though it is as high as 4% in pregnancies involving assisted reproductive technology. Between 93% and 97% of ectopic pregnancies are located in a fallopian tube. Of these, in turn, 13% are located in the isthmus, 75% are located in the ampulla, and 12% in the fimbriae.
Ectopic pregnancy is responsible for 6% of maternal deaths during the first trimester of pregnancy making it the leadin. This report from the National Center for Health Statistics presents revised pregnancy rates for 2000–2005 and new rates for 2006–2008 for U.S. women through age 44.Rates are also presented for pregnancy outcomes (live birth, induced abortion, and fetal loss), by age, race, and Hispanic origin, and by marital status. Ectopic pregnancy, also called extrauterine pregnancy, is when a fertilized egg grows outside a woman’s uterus, somewhere else in her belly.
It can cause life-threatening bleeding and needs medical. Ectopic Pregnancy Symptoms An ectopic pregnancy occurs when the fertilized egg attaches itself in a place other than inside the uterus. Most cases occur in the fallopian tube and are thus sometimes called tubal pregnancies.
The fallopian tubes are not designed to hold a growing embryo; thus, the fertilized egg in a tubal pregnancy cannot develop properly and must be treated. According to a 2017 report in Obstetrics and Gynecology, 54 U.S. deaths were due to ectopic pregnancies in 2011-2013. If roughly 2 percent of all pregnancies are ectopic, we can estimate a maternal. If a woman is able to get pregnant after an ectopic pregnancy, there is at least a 10% chance of having another ectopic pregnancy.
If the fallopian tube was not removed, it usually remains open after treatment for an ectopic pregnancy, and there.
List of related literature:
|from Gynaecology E-Book: Expert Consult: Online and Print|
|from The Reproductive System at a Glance|
|from Comprehensive Gynecology|
|from Basic Science for the MRCS E-Book: A revision guide for surgical trainees|
|from Mosby’s Pocket Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing & Health Professions E-Book|
|from Howkins & Bourne, Shaw’s Textbook of Gynecology, 17edition-EBOOK|
|from Sheehy’s Emergency Nursing E-Book: Principles and Practice|
|from Principles of Laparoscopic Surgery: Basic and Advanced Techniques|
|from Robbins & Cotran Pathologic Basis of Disease E-Book|
|from Crash Course Obstetrics and Gynaecology|