References of "Ultrasound in Obstetrics & Gynecology"
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See detailTeaching and learning normal gynecological ultrasonography using simple virtual reality objects: a proposal for a standardized approach
Tutschek, Boris; CHANTRAINE, Frédéric ULg; Tercanli, Sevgi

in Ultrasound in Obstetrics & Gynecology (2012), 39

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See detailMaternal plasma soluble endoglin at 11-13 weeks's gestation in pre-eclampsia
Foidart, Jean-Michel ULg; Munaut, Carine ULg; Chantraine, Frédéric ULg et al

in Ultrasound in Obstetrics & Gynecology (2010), 35(6), 680-7

Objectives: To examine the performance of screening for preeclampsia (PE) by a combination of maternal factors, soluble endoglin (sEng), pregnancy associated plasma protein A (PAPP-A), placental growth ... [more ▼]

Objectives: To examine the performance of screening for preeclampsia (PE) by a combination of maternal factors, soluble endoglin (sEng), pregnancy associated plasma protein A (PAPP-A), placental growth factor (PlGF) and uterine artery lowest pulsatibility index (L-PI) at 11-13 weeks of gestation. Methods: Uterine artery L-PI, sEng, PAPP-A and PlGF were measured at 11-13 weeks in 90 singleton pregnancies that subsequently developed PE, including 30 that required delivery before 34 weeks (early-PE) and 60 with late-PE, and 180 unaffected controls. Screening performance for PE by maternal factors, sEng, PAPP-A, PlGF and uterine artery L-PI and their combinations was determined. Results: In early-PE, compared to controls, plasma sEng and uterine L-PI were significantly increased and serum PAPP-A and PlGF were decreased. In late-PE, compared to controls, serum PlGF was decreased and uterine L-PI was increased but plasma sEng and serum PAPP-A were not significantly different. In screening for early-PE, the detection rate at a 10% false positive rate was 46.7% for sEng alone and 96.3% for a combination of maternal factors, sEng, PlGF and uterine artery L-PI. Conclusions: Effective screening for early-PE can be provided by a combination of maternal factors, sEng, PlGF and uterine artery L-PI at 11-13 weeks. [less ▲]

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See detailAmniotic fluid 'sludge' detected in patients with subchorionic hematoma: a report of two cases.
Tskitishvili, Ekaterine ULg; Tomimatsu, Takuji; Kanagawa, Takeshi et al

in Ultrasound in Obstetrics & Gynecology (2009), 33(4), 484-6

Amniotic fluid 'sludge' is defined as the presence of dense aggregates of particulate matter in close proximity to the internal cervical os. It is of clinical significance in asymptomatic patients at high ... [more ▼]

Amniotic fluid 'sludge' is defined as the presence of dense aggregates of particulate matter in close proximity to the internal cervical os. It is of clinical significance in asymptomatic patients at high risk for spontaneous delivery, and in patients with preterm labor and intact membranes. Subchorionic hematoma is another ultrasound finding that is associated with a higher incidence of threatened miscarriage and preterm delivery. We report two cases of occurrence of amniotic fluid sludge in patients with previously detected large subchorionic hematoma. In the first case subchorionic hematoma and amniotic fluid sludge were detected by ultrasonography at 13 + 1 and 18 + 6 weeks' gestation, respectively, followed by preterm premature rupture of membranes, placental abruption and emergency Cesarean section. In the second case subchorionic hematoma and amniotic fluid sludge were detected by ultrasound at 11 + 3 and 15 + 5 weeks' gestation, respectively, followed by miscarriage with histological chorioamnionitis. The coincidence of subchorionic hematoma and amniotic fluid sludge in these cases points to a possible connection between these two significant ultrasound findings. [less ▲]

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