that part of the fetus lying over the pelvic inlet; the presenting body part of the fetus. See also position
presentation of the fetal buttocks, knees, or feet in labor; the feet may be alongside the buttocks (complete breech presentation); the legs may be extended against the trunk and the feet lying against the face (frank breech presentation); or one or both feet or knees may be prolapsed into the maternal vagina (incomplete breech presentation).
Breech presentation. From McKinney et al., 2000.
presentation of ingested antigens on the surface of macrophages near histocompatibility antigens; see also antigen presentation
cephalic presentation presentation of any part of the fetal head in labor, whether the vertex, face, or brow.
prolapse of one of the limbs of the fetus alongside the head in cephalic presentation
or of one or both arms alongside a presenting breech at the beginning of labor.
footling presentation presentation of the fetus with one foot (single footling) or two feet (double footling) prolapsed into the maternal vagina.
funic presentation presentation of the umbilical cord in labor.
placental presentation placenta praevia.
shoulder presentation presentation with the fetal shoulder as the presenting part; see oblique lie and transverse lie.
presentation (pre?zen-ta'shun) [L. praesentatio]
1. In obstetrics, the position of the fetus presenting itself to the examining finger in the vagina or rectum (e.g., longitudinal or normal and transverse or pathologic presentation).
PRESENTATIONS OF FETUS
The relationship of the long axis of fetus to that of the mother; also called lie.
The fetal body part that first enters the maternal pelvis. See: position
Fetal position in which the buttocks comes first. Breech presentation is of three types: complete breech, when the thighs of the fetus are flexed on the abdomen and the legs flexed upon the thighs; frank breech, when the legs of the fetus are extended over the anterior surface of the body; and footling, when a foot or feet present. Footling can be single, double, or, if the leg remains flexed, knee presentation. Synonym: pelvic presentation
Fetal position in which the brow or face of the infant comes first during labor, making vaginal delivery almost impossible. Cesarean section may be needed if the presentation cannot be altered.
Presentation of the head of the fetus in any position.
Fetal position in which a prolapsed limb is alongside the main presenting part.
Fetal position in which the head of the fetus is sharply extended so that the face comes first.
Fetal position in which the feet come first. See: breech presentation
Appearance of the umbilical cord during labor.
Presentation in which the long axis of the fetus is parallel to the long axis of the mother.
Presentation in which the long axis of the fetus is oblique to that of the mother.
pelvic presentationBreech presentation.
placental presentationPlacenta previa.
Presentation in which the shoulder of the fetus is the presenting part.
Presentation with the fetus lying crosswise.
Presentation of the upper and back part of the fetal head.
Patient discussion about presentation
Q. What are the presenting signs of ALS? Are the upper or lower extremeties affected initialilly?
A. The most common presenting sign of ALS is asymmetric limb weakness, usually starting with the hands (problems with pinching, writing, holding things etc.) shoulders (lifting arms above head etc.) or legs (problems walking).
Other presenting signs may be problems with speaking or swallowing, although these are less common.
You may read more here:
Q. Iam a bipolar and presently on tegretol medication.I found this to be the best way to get my doubt clarified. I am a bipolar and presently on tegretol medication. My doctor frequently changes the meds and he has tried variety of medicines before prescribing tegretol. He changes the meds every time when I visit him for routine check-up. I am bit confused and obviously cannot question my doctor as I repose faith and confidence in him. I found this to be the best way to get my doubt clarified.
A. Are you being treated by your GP? I would suggest if you are having trouble finding the right combinations it might be a good time to ask to be referred to a Psychaitrist. GP's will do their best but like anything specialized they only have a certain amount of knowledge and a specialist in the field could be more help. I also think that other treatments along with The medications like theropy and group theropy, excercise, good diet, plenty of sleep etc helps a lot too... Try to be patient it is a process to get everything in place that will work the best for you... everyone is different and the .mmedications and treatments that work for one may not work for another... More discussions about presentation