early neonatal death


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Related to early neonatal death: fetal mortality rate

early neonatal death

Death of a newborn infant in the first seven days after delivery. See: intrapartum death; stillbirth.
See also: death
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There was an increase in the total number of early neonatal deaths in the Gauteng, KwaZulu-Natal (KZN) and Western Cape provinces when comparing deaths in 2013 with the subsequent years.
The latter showed higher rates of both stillbirths and early neonatal deaths in HIV-infected women, with an overall increased perinatal mortality rate among these women.
Sample size was 170 women who had a perinatal loss and who had history of perinatal death in preceding pregnancy either stillbirths or early neonatal death.
Rates of perinatal deaths, generally defined as the grouping of stillbirths (greater than 28 weeks gestation) and early neonatal deaths (taking place in the first week of life), indicate to a large degree the capability of any given society to care for women in their reproductive years and to deliver high quality health care to mothers and babies around the time of childbirth (1-4).
7% of total early neonatal deaths derive from the mother's hypertension followed by perinatal (NGOC et al.
Although operative vaginal delivery likely does reduce the rate of stillbirth and early neonatal death, the instruments themselves may sometimes cause maternal and fetal injury
Not only do the health professionals mis-classify and under-report stillbirths, but also the parents and families are unclear about the difference between miscarriage, stillbirth and early neonatal deaths.
Sally and Harry were both aware of the probable outcome of stillbirth or early neonatal death for their baby so vaginal birth was chosen rather than a repeat Caesarean section because this would allow them to spend more precious hours with their baby if she survived.
Early neonatal death (END) is defined as death that occurs in up to six completed days following birth.
The primary outcome in this study was defined as a composite measure of perinatal mortality and intrapartum-related neonatal morbidities (which include early neonatal death, neonatal encephalopathy, meconium aspiration syndrome, and brachial plexus injury).
Outcome measures include stillbirth rate, early neonatal death rate, and perinatal mortality rate.
Bad obstetric history (BOH) implies previous unfavorable fetal outcome in terms of two or more consecutive spontaneous abortions, history of intrauterine fetal death, intrauterine growth retardation, stillbirth, early neonatal death, and/or congenital anomalies (Kumari et al.

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