Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
|Scopus||Web of Science®||Altmetric|
|Title:||Associations between fetal inherited thrombophilia and adverse pregnancy outcomes|
|Citation:||American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 2006; 194(4):947e1-947e10|
|Catherine S. Gibson, Alastair H. MacLennan, Nard G. Janssen, Willem J. Kist, William M. Hague, Eric A. Haan, Paul N. Goldwater, Kevin Priest, Gustaaf A. Dekker, and the South Australian Cerebral Palsy Research Group.|
|Abstract:||Objective: The purpose of this study was to investigate associations between fetal inherited thrombophilia and adverse pregnancy outcomes, including pregnancy-induced hypertensive disorders (PIHD), antepartum hemorrhage (APH), small-for-gestational age <10th percentile (SGA), and preterm birth (PTB). Study design: Seven hundred and seventeen cases and 609 controls were genotyped for Factor V Leiden (FVL, G1691A), Prothrombin gene mutation (PGM, G20210A), and Methylenetetrahydrofolate reductase (MTHFR) C677T and MTHFR A1298C using DNA from newborn screening cards. Results: For babies born <28 weeks' gestation, PGM was associated with an increased risk of SGA (OR 6.40, 95%CI 1.66-24.71) and APH with SGA (OR 6.35, 95%CI 1.63-24.75). Homozygous MTHFR A1298C was associated with an increased risk of SGA for babies born 28-31 weeks gestation (OR 4.00, 95%CI 1.04-15.37), and with APH and SGA for babies born <32 weeks' gestation (OR 3.57, 95%CI 1.09-11.66). Homozygous MTHFR C677T was associated with a reduced risk of PTB and SGA (OR 0.52, 95%CI 0.28-0.96) for babies born 32 to 36 weeks' gestation. Homozygous FVL decreased the risk of PTB <32 weeks' gestation (OR 0.55, 95%CI 0.31-0.98). Conclusion: Fetal thrombophilic polymorphisms may be related to adverse pregnancy outcomes, in particular SGA.|
Adverse pregnancy outcomes
|Rights:||© Mosby, Inc.|
|Appears in Collections:||Aurora harvest 6|
Cerebral Palsy Research Group publications
Obstetrics and Gynaecology publications
Files in This Item:
There are no files associated with this item.
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.