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Antenatal care during the first second and the third PowerPoint Presentation

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  • Slide 1 - Antenatal care Presented by: L: EmanAbu-Alfawaris
  • Slide 2 - Introduction Every year there are an estimated 200 million pregnancies in the world. Each of these pregnancies is at risk for an adverse outcome for the woman and her infant. While risk can not be totally eliminated, they can be reduced through effective, affordable, and acceptable maternity care. To be most effective, health care should begin early in pregnancy and continue at regular intervals.
  • Slide 3 - Outlines Goals of antenatal care. Signs of pregnancy. Physical changes during pregnancy. Assessment and physical examination. ☺ history. ☺ Physical assessment. ☺ Laboratory data. ☺ Ultrasound.
  • Slide 4 - Managing the minor disorders of pregnancy. Health teaching during pregnancy.
  • Slide 5 - Goals of antenatal care To reduce maternal and perinatal mortality and morbidity rates. To improve the physical and mental health of women and children. To prepare the woman for labor, lactation, and care of her infant. To detect early and treat properly complicated conditions that could endanger the life or impair the health of the mother or the fetus.
  • Slide 6 - Signs of pregnancy Presumptive (subjective )signs of pregnancy: These signs are least indicative of pregnancy; they could easily indicate other conditions. signs lead a woman to believe that she is pregnant Amenorrhea. Breast changes and tangling sensation. Chlosma and linea nigra. Abdominal enlargement & striae gravidarum. Nausea & vomiting. Frequent urination. Fatigue quickening :sensations of fetal movement in the abdomen. Firstly felt by the patient at approximately 16 to 20 weeks. .
  • Slide 7 - Probable signs( objective) of pregnancy: They are more reliable than the presumptive signs, but they still are not positive or true diagnostic findings. Hegar’s sign (softening of the lower uterine segment). 6-8 weeks Goodell’s sign (softening of the cervix ,uterus, and vagina during pregnancy.). 4-6 weeks Ballottement. dropping and rebounding of the fetus in its surrounding amniotic fluid in response to a sudden tap on the uterus Positive pregnancy test. Braxton hicks contractions. more frequently felt after 28 weeks. They usually disappear with walking or exercise.
  • Slide 8 - The uterus changes from a pear shape to a globe shape. Enlargement and softening of the uterus
  • Slide 9 - Chadwick’s sign---bluish discoloration of the cervix, vagina and labia during pregnancy as a result of increased vascular congestion. -Osiander`s sign (pulsation of fornices)
  • Slide 10 - Positive signs of pregnancy: Fetal heart tones can be detected as early as 9 to 10 weeks from the last menstrual period (LMP) by Doppler technology Fetal movement felt by the examiner. after about 20 weeks' gestation Visualization of the fetus by the ultrasound.
  • Slide 11 - Antenatal Care
  • Slide 12 - Definitions It is a planed examination and observation for the woman from conception till the birth . Or Antenatal care refers to the care that is given to an expected mother from time of conception is confirmed until the beginning of labor
  • Slide 13 - Goals and Objectives of Antenatal Care Goals: *To reduce maternal mortality and morbidity rates. * To improve the physical and mental health of women and children. * antenatal care aims to prevent, identify, and ameliorate maternal and fetal abnormality that can adversely affect pregnancy outcome. *to decrease financial recourses for care of mothers.
  • Slide 14 - Objectives Antenatal care support and encourage a family’s healthy psychological adjustment to childbearing FACTORS AFFECTING MOTHERS UTILIZATION OF ANTENATAL CARE Demographic and Biological Factors Socioeconomic Factors Psychosocial Factors Health Services Factors Environmental Factors
  • Slide 15 - Assessment and physical examination
  • Slide 16 - Component of antenatal care Assessment: The initial assessment interview can establish the trusting relationship between the nurse and the pregnant woman. establishing rapport getting information about the woman’s physical and psychological health, obtaining a basis for anticipatory guidance for pregnancy .
  • Slide 17 - During the firs visit, assessment and physical examination must be completed. Including: history. Physical examination. Laboratory data. Psychological assessment. Nutritional assessment.
  • Slide 18 - History Welcome the woman, and ensure a quite place where she can express concerns and anxiety without being overheard by other people. Personal and social history: This include: woman’s name, age, occupation, address, and phone number. marital status, duration of marriage, Religion , Nationality and language, Housing and finance
  • Slide 19 - Menstrual history: A compete menstrual history is important to establish the estimated date of delivery. It includes: Last menstrual period (LMP). Age of menarche. Regularity and frequency of menstrual cycle. Contraception method. Any previous treatment of menstrual Expected date of delivery (EDD) is calculated as followed: 1st day of LMP −3 months +7 days, and change the year. Example: calculate EDD if LMP was august 30, 2007. = June 6, 2008.
  • Slide 20 - Current problems with pregnancy : Ask the patient if she has any current problem, such as: - Nausea & vomiting. Abdominal pain. Headache. Urinary complaints. Vaginal bleeding. Edema. Backache. Heartburn. Constipation.
  • Slide 21 - Obstetrical history: This provides essential information about the previous pregnancies that may alert the care provider to possible problems in the present pregnancy. Which includes: Gravida, para, abortion, and living children. Weight of infant at birth & length of gestation. Labor experience, type of delivery, location of birth, and type of anesthesia. Maternal or infant complications.
  • Slide 22 - Medical and surgical history: Chronic condition such as diabetes mellitus, hypertension, and renal disease can affect the outcome of the pregnancy and must be investigated. Prior operation, allergies, and medications should be documented. Previous operations such as cesarean section, genital repair, and cervical cerclagc. Accidents involving injury of the bony pelvis
  • Slide 23 - Family history: Family history provides valuable information about the general health of the family, and it may reveal information about patters of genetic or congenital anomalies. Including: D.M. Hypertension. Heart disease. Cancer. Anemia.
  • Slide 24 - Physical examination Physical examination is important to: detect previously undiagnosed physical problems that may affect the pregnancy outcome. and to establish baseline levels that will guide the treatment of the expectant mother and fetus throughout pregnancy.
  • Slide 25 - General Examination It should be started from the moment the pregnant woman walks into the examination room. Examine general appearance: Observe the woman for stature or body build and gait The face is observed for skin color as pallor and pigmentation as chloasma. Observe the eyes for edema of the eyelids and color of conjunctiva. Healthy eyes are bright and clear.
  • Slide 26 - Vital signs: Blood pressure: It is taken to ascertain normality and provide a baseline reading for a comparison throughout the pregnancy. In late pregnancy, raised systolic pressure of 30 mm Hg or raised diastolic pressure of 15 mm Hg above the baseline values on at least two occasions of 6 or more hours apart indicates toxemia. Pulse: The normal pulse rate = 60-90 BPM. Tachycardia is associated with anxiety, hyperthyrodism, or infection.
  • Slide 27 - Respiratory rate: The normal is 16-24 BPM. Tachypnea may indicate respiratory infection, or cardiac disease. Temperature: normal temperature during pregnancy is 36.2C to 37.6C. Increased temperature suggests infection.
  • Slide 28 - Cardiovascular system: Venous congestion: Which can develop into varicosities, venous congestion most commonly noted in the legs, vulva, and rectum. Edema: Edema of the extremities or face necessitates further assessment for signs of pregnancy-induced hypertension.
  • Slide 29 - Musculoskeletal system Posture and gait: Body mechanics and changes in posture and gait should be addressed. Body mechanics during pregnancy may produce strain on the muscles of the lower back and legs.
  • Slide 30 - Height & weight: An initial weight is needed to establish a baseline for weight gain throughout pregnancy. Preconception: Wt. lower than 45kg, or Ht. under 150 cm is associated with preterm labor, and low birth weight infant. Wt. higher than 90 kg is associated with increased incidence of gestational diabetes, pregnancy induced hypertension, cesarean birth, and postpartum infection. Recommendation for weight gain during pregnancy are often made based on the woman’s body mass index.
  • Slide 31 - Pelvic measurement: The bony pelvis is evaluated early in the pregnancy to determine whether the diameters are adequate to permit vaginal delivery.
  • Slide 32 - Observe the neck for enlarged thyroid gland and scars of previous operations. * Observe complexion for presence of blotches. * Ensure that the general manner of the woman indicates vigor and vitality. * An anemic, depressed, tired or ill woman is lethargic, not interested in her appearance, and unenthusiastic about the interview. * Lack of energy is a temporary state in early pregnancy, a woman often feels exhausted and debilitated. * Discuss the woman's sleeping patterns and minor disorders and give advice as necessary. * Report any signs of ill health.
  • Slide 33 - Abdomen: The size of the abdomen is inspected for: - the height of the fundus, which determines the period of the gestation. - multiple pregnancy.
  • Slide 34 - The shape of the abdomen is inspected for: - fetal lie & position. - the abdomen is longer if the fetal lie is longitudinal as occurs in 99.5% of cases. - the abdomen is lower & broad if the lie is transverse. - fetal movement is inspected as evidence of fetal life and position. - fetal heart beat can be heard by stethoscope after the 20th week, or Doppler after 8th week. Normal fetal heart rate is 120-160 beats/min.
  • Slide 35 - 1-Inspection: The nurse should look at the following: • Skin changes such as linea nigra, striae gravidarum and scars of previous operations. • The size of the abdomen is inspected for: * Height of the fundus, which determines the period of gestation. * Multiple pregnancy and polyhydramnios will enlarge both the length and breadth of the uterus. * A large fetus increases only the length of the uterus.
  • Slide 36 - Contour of the abdominal wall is observed for pendulous abdomen, lightening protrusion of umbilicus and full bladder 2-Palpation • The uterus will be palpable per abdomen after the 12th week of gestation Abdominal palpation includes Estimation of the period of gestation. This is done by determination of fundal height.
  • Slide 37 - The uterus may be higher than expected : large fetus, multiple pregnancy polyhydrammnios mistaken date of last menstrual period The uterus may be lower than expected : small fetus, intrauterine growth restriction oligohydramnios mistaken date of last menstrual period.
  • Slide 38 - Fundal palpation is performed to determine whether it contains the breech or the head. This will help to diagnose the fetal lie and presentation.
  • Slide 39 - Calculations: Calculation of gestation using fundal height McDonald’s method: Measure from symphasis pubis to top of fundus in cm. Gestation is measurement + or – 2 weeks
  • Slide 40 - 12 weeks :the uterus fills the pelvis so that the fundus of the uterus is palpable at the symphysis pubis . 16 weeks, the uterus is midway between the symphysis pubis and the umbilicus. 20 weeks, it reaches the umbilicus
  • Slide 41 - Methods for Determining Fetal PresentationLeopold's maneuvers
  • Slide 42 - ppt slide no 42 content not found
  • Slide 43 - First maneuver :to determine fetal presentation (longitudinal axis) or the part of the fetus (fetal head or breech) that is in the upper uterine fundus. Second maneuver :to determine the fetal position or identify the relationship of the fetal back and the small parts to the front, back, or sides of the maternal pelvis. *Determine what fetal body part lies on the side of the abdomen. Reverse the hands and repeat the maneuver. If firm, smooth, and a hard continuous structure, it is likely to be the fetal back; if smaller, knobby, irregular, protruding, and moving, it is likely to be the small body parts (extremities).
  • Slide 44 - Third maneuver :to determine the portion of the fetus that is presenting. The head will feel firm and globular. If not engaged into the pelvis, the presenting part is movable. If immobile, engagement has occurred. This maneuver is also known as Pallach's maneuver or grip
  • Slide 45 - Fourth maneuver :to determine fetal attitude or the greatest prominence of the fetal head over the pelvic brim If the cephalic prominence is felt on the same side as the small parts, it is usually the sinciput (fetus' forehead), and the fetus will be in vertex or flexed position. If the cephalic prominence is felt on the same side as the back, it is the occiput (or crown), and the fetus will be vertex or slightly extended position.
  • Slide 46 - If the cephalic prominence is felt equally on both sides, the fetus' head may be in a military position (common in posterior position). Then move the hands toward the pelvic brim. If the hands converge (come together) around the presenting part, it is floating. If the hands diverge (stay/move apart), the presenting part is either dipping or engaged in the pelvis.
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  • Slide 48 - Neurological system Deep tendon reflexes should be evaluated because hyperreflexia is associated with complications of pregnancy.
  • Slide 49 - Skin Pallor of the skin my indicate anemia. Jaundice may indicate hepatic disease. Chloasma and linea nigra related to pregnancy. Striae graviderum should be noted. Nail beds should be pink with instant capillary return.
  • Slide 50 - Legs: * Legs should be noted for edema. * They should be observed for varicose veins * The calf must be observed for reddened areas which may be caused by phlebitis and white areas which could be caused by deep vein thrombosis. * Ask the woman to report tenderness during examination. * The legs should be observed for unequal length or muscle wasting which may be an indication of pelvic abnormalities.
  • Slide 51 - Breast Assess breast size, symmetry, condition of nipple, and the presence of colostrum.
  • Slide 52 - Gastrointestinal systems Mouth: The gum may be red, tender, edematous as a result of the effects of increased estrogen. Observe the mouth for: Dryness or cyanosis of the lips. Gingivitis of the gums. Septic focus or caries of the teeth Intestine: Assess for the bowel sound. Assess for constipation or diarrhea.
  • Slide 53 - Vaginal discharge: * Ask the woman about any increase or change of vaginal discharge. Report to the obstetrician any mucoid loss before the 37th week of pregnancy. Vaginal bleeding: * Vaginal bleeding at any time during pregnancy should be reported to the obstetrician to investigate its origin.
  • Slide 54 - Laboratory data
  • Slide 55 - ppt slide no 55 content not found
  • Slide 56 - * Hemoglobin will be repeated: - At 36 weeks of gestation. - Every 4 weeks if Hb is<9g/dl. - If there is any other clinical reason.
  • Slide 57 - Ultrasound Is performed to: estimate the gestational age. Check amniotic fluid volume. Check the position of the placenta. Detect the multifetal pregnancy. The position of the baby.
  • Slide 58 - Fetal kick count: The pregnant woman reports at least 10 movements in 12 hours. * Absence of fetal movements precedes intrauterine fetal death by 48 hours.
  • Slide 59 - Schedual of antenatal care: a medical check up every four weeks up to 28 weeks gestation, every 2 weeks until 36 weeks of gestation visit each week until delivery More frequent visits may be required if there are abnormalities or complications or if danger signs arise during pregnancy
  • Slide 60 -  Services at subsequent visits: the nurse inquires about physical changes that are related directly to the pregnancy, such as the woman’s perception of fetal movement, any exposure to contagious illness, medical treatment and therapy prescribed for non-pregnancy problems since the last visit, prescribed medications that were not prescribed as a part of the women’s prenatal care.
  • Slide 61 - health education: Follow up: Advice the mother to follow up according to the schedule of antenatal care that mentioned before, advise the mother to follow up immediately if any danger sings appears, describe the important of follow up to the mother.
  • Slide 62 - Health teaching during pregnancy
  • Slide 63 - Health promotion during pregnancy begins with reviewing health hare. Hygiene: Daily all over wash is necessary because it is stimulating, refreshing, and relaxing. Warm shower or sponge baths is better than tub bath. Hot bath should be avoided because they may cause fatigue. &fainting Regular washing for genital area, axilla, and breast due to increased discharge and sweating. Vaginal douches should avoided except in case of excessive secretion or infection.
  • Slide 64 - Danger signs of pregnancy Vaginal bleeding including spotting. Persistent abdominal pain. Sever & persistent vomiting. Sudden gush of fluid from vagina. Absence or decrease fetal movement. Sever headache. Edema of hands, face, legs & feet. Fever above 100 F( greater than 37.7C). Dizziness, blurred vision, double vision & spots before eyes. Painful urination.
  • Slide 65 - Breast care: Wear firm, supportive bra with wide straps to spread weight across the shoulder. Wash breasts with clean tap water (no soap, because that could be drying). Daily to remove the colostrum & reduce the risk of infection. It is not recommended to massage the breast, this may stimulate oxytocin hormone secretion and possibly lead to contraction. advise the mother to be mentally prepared for breast feeding advise the pregnant woman to expresses colostrums during the last trimester of pregnancy to prevent congestion.
  • Slide 66 - Dental care: The teeth should be brushed carefully in the morning and after every meal. Encourage the woman the to see her dentist regularly for routine examination & cleaning. Encourage the woman to snack on nutritious foods, such as fresh fruit & vegetables to avoid sugar coming in contact with the teeth. A tooth can be extracted during pregnancy, but local anesthesia is recommended.
  • Slide 67 - Dressing: Woman should avoid wearing tight cloths such as belt or constricting bans on the legs, because these could impede lower extremity circulation. Suggest wearing shoes with a moderate to low heel to minimize pelvic tilt & possible backache. Loose, and light clothes are the most comfortable.
  • Slide 68 - Travel: Many women have questions about travel during pregnancy. Early in normal pregnancy, there are no restrictions. Late in pregnancy, travel plans should take into consideration the possibility of early labor.
  • Slide 69 - Sexual activity: Sexual intercourse is allowed with moderation, is absolutely safe and normal unless specific problem exist such as: vaginal bleeding or ruptured membrane. If a woman has a history of abortion, she should avoid sexual intercourse in the early months of pregnancy.
  • Slide 70 - Exercises: Exercise should be simple. Walking is ideal, but long period of walking should be avoided. The pregnant woman should avoid lifting heavy weights such as: mattresses furniture, as it may lead to abortion. She should avoid long period of standing because it predisposes her to varicose vein. She should avoid setting with legs crossed because it will impede circulation.
  • Slide 71 - Purpose: 1. To develop a good posture. 2. To reduce constipation & insomnia. 3. To alleviate discomvortable, postural back ache& fatigue. 4. To ensure good muscles tone& strength pelvic supports. 5 To develop good breathing habits, ensure good oxygen supply to the fetus. 6- to prevent circulatory stasis in lower extremities, promote circulation, lessen the possibility of venous thrombosis
  • Slide 72 - Guide lines for exercises during pregnancy: -Maintain adequate fluid intake. -Warm up slowly, use stretching exercises but avoid over stretching to prevent injury to ligaments. -Avoid jerking or bouncing exercises. Be careful of loose throw rugs that could slip& cause injury. Exercises on regular basis (three times per week). After first trimester, avoid exercises that require supine position.
  • Slide 73 -  Contraindications: -Vaginal bleeding. -Sever anemia. -History of preterm labor, -Extreme over or under weight. -Hypertension, heart, lung, thyroid diseases
  • Slide 74 - Sleep: The pregnant woman should lie down to relax or sleep for 1 or 2 hours during the afternoon. At least 8 hours sleep should be obtained every night & increased towards term, because the highest level of growth hormone secretion occurs at sleep. Advise woman to use natural sedatives such as: warm bath & glass of worm milk.
  • Slide 75 - A good sleeping position is sims’ position, with the top leg forward. This puts the weight of the fetus on the bed, not on the woman, and allows good circulation in the lower extremities. avoid resting in supine position, as supine hypotension syndrome can develop.
  • Slide 76 - Hazards Occupational hazards: lead, mercury, X ray s& ethylene oxide. Infection: rubella, toxoplasmosis, syphilis....................... Smoking & alcohol: increase risk for pregnancy, prematurity, fetal death, mental retardation & congenital anomalies. Drugs: as sedative & analysis, anticoagulant, antithyrodism, hormones& antibiotics.
  • Slide 77 - Immunization: the nurse instructs the woman to receive immunization against -tetanus to prevent the risk for her and her fetus. Also, it is important that every pregnant mother should receive a tetanus vaccination card with her first tetanus dose and keep it to record subsequent doses
  • Slide 78 - Diet: -Daily requirement in pregnancy about 2500 calories. - Women should be advised to eat more vegetables, fruits, proteins, and vitamins and to minimize their intake of fats. Purpose: *Growing fetus. *Maintain mother health. *Physical strength & vitality in labor. *Successful lactation.
  • Slide 79 - Managing the minor disorders of pregnancy
  • Slide 80 - Nausea and vomiting -occur between 4-6 weeks gestation Causes: - hormonal influences: hcg, progesterone, estrogen. - emotional factors like tension. Management: - adequate rest and relaxation. - eating small six meals a day rather than three large meals. - solid food tolerated better than liquid food like: crackers or piece of dry toast. - carbohydrate snacks at bedtime can prevent hypoglycemia which cause nausea & vomiting. - Food should not have a strong odor, should not be either very hot or very cold, and fried or greasy foods should be avoided.
  • Slide 81 - Heartburn Causes: - progesterone hormone relaxes the cardiac sphincter of the stomach and allows reflex or bubbling back of gastric contents into the esophagus. - the pressure of the growing uterus on the stomach from about 30-40 weeks. Management: - avoid lying flat. - sleeping with more pillows and lying on the right side. - small frequent meals. - take antacids. - taking baking soda in a glass of water is contraindicated because of the possibility of retention of sodium and subsequent edema Avoid fried ,spicy, and fatty food Avoid citrus juices
  • Slide 82 - Backache Cause: Backache may be due to muscular fatigue and strain that accompany poor body balance. It may be due to increased lordosis during pregnancy in an effort to balance the body. •The pregnancy hormones sometimes soften the ligaments to such a degree that some support is needed. Management: - exercise. - sit with knee slightly higher than the hips. -The pregnant woman is reassured that once birth has occurred, the ligaments will return to their pre-pregnant strength.
  • Slide 83 - Urinary frequency Cause: Occur due to the pressure of the growing uterus on the bladder. Management: The problem will resolved when the uterus rises into the abdomen after the 12th week. Kegel exercises are some times recommended to help maintain the bladder.
  • Slide 84 - Varicosities Causes: - progesterone relaxes the smooth muscles of the veins and result in sluggish circulation. The valves of the dilated veins become inefficient & varicose veins result. - weight of the uterus partially compressed the veins returning blood from the legs. Management: - lying flat on the bed with the feet elevated. - moving the legs about is better than standing still.
  • Slide 85 - Constipation Causes: - intestinal motility decreased during pregnancy as a result of progesterone. - iron supplementation. Management: - the food should have amount of fruit & green vegetables which contain fibers. - drinking a lot of water. - exercise & walking. - laxatives could prescribed by physician.
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