What causes miscarriage?
A miscarriage may not always imply a reproductive issue. Some pregnancies end in miscarriage before the woman misses her period or even realizes she is expecting. This happens before the 20th week of pregnancy.
What are the risk factors of miscarriage?
- Maternal Age. The rising prevalence of chromosomal abnormalities adds to the increased risk of miscarriage as people become older.
- Certain health conditions.
Here are some health conditions that’s causing miscarriage:
- Maternal age
- Hormonal imbalance
- Uterine abnormalities
- Drinking alcohol
- Kidney disease
- Congenital heart disease
- Uncontrolled Diabetes Mellitus
- Exposure to radiation
- Thyroid disease
- Severe Malnutrition
- Incompetent cervix
- Certain drugs
- Autoimmune disease
- Improper implantation of fertilized egg in the uterine lining
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Miscarriage is a regular occurrence, but it doesn’t make it any easier for any mom. A miscarriage may affect a woman’s body, mind, and spirit in profound and long-lasting ways. Because the event has an impact on her, it has an impact on all of her relationships, including those with her baby, spouse, family and close friends, and herself. This sense of self-trust and self-compassion can be shattered by a miscarriage. Women may have a range of unpleasant emotions toward their body afterward, including anger, guilt, sadness, or irritation with themselves for being unable to carry the pregnancy to term.
Expectant parents are understandably upset after a miscarriage, and it is natural to feel bereft. Remember that a miscarriage is unavoidable. It does not imply that you are unable to have children or that you are suffering from infertility. If you want to have a family, talk to your doctor about the cause of your miscarriage and the plans for next pregnancy.