miscarry


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Related to miscarry: miscarriage

mis·car·ry

(mis-kar'ē),
To have a miscarriage.

miscarry

(mĭs′kăr′ē, mĭs-kăr′ē)
v. miscar·ried, miscar·rying, miscar·ries
v.intr.
1. To have a miscarriage.
2. To go astray or be lost in transit, as mail or cargo.
3. To fail to attain an intended goal, as a plan or project.
v.tr.
To have a miscarriage of (an embryo or fetus).
References in periodicals archive ?
Another study found that women who are overweight or obese are two thirds more likely to miscarry, reports the Telegraph.
Women who suffered from morning sickness in the first 12 weeks of pregnancy were almost 70% less likely to miscarry than those who did not.
Stacey began to miscarry during a visit to McDonald's for lunch on Monday.
The overwhelming majority of Americans, whatever their position on abortion, can see the real, serious difference between kicking a woman in the stomach to cause her pain and kicking her in the stomach to cause her to miscarry.
Among 622 women who said the measuring period had been a "typical day", those who experienced high peak fields were three times as likely to miscarry as those exposed to lower levels.
To miscarry was an awful thing to happen but then to lose the baby.
Not only are they up to four times more likely than nondiabetic women to miscarry, but their babies face three times the normal risk of congenital defects.
Anne Matthew, education officer for the Royal College of Midwives in Scotland, said: "It's extremely sad for anyone to lose a baby but for the mother to miscarry at such a late stage makes it all the more difficult for the parents.
Measurements of anandamide hydrolase activity in lymphocytes purified from peripheral blood showed that the activity of the enzyme was significantly lower in these seven women than in the 43 women who did not miscarry
For one thing, it fails to adjust for the 15 percent of all diagnosed pregnancies that miscarry spontaneously.
A breakdown of the research showed that those exposed to high EMF doses were twice as likely to miscarry and those under 10 weeks' pregnant were six times as likely.
But Antonarakis cautions that his group did not study tissue from fetuses spontaneously aborted by the women, to see if younger mothers were more likely to miscarry a Down's child than older mothers.