Flashcards in FARR Obsterics Deck (17):
1° causes of third-trimester bleeding.
Placental abruption and placenta previa.
Classic ultrasound and gross appearance of complete hydatidiform mole.
Snowstorm on ultrasound. “Cluster-of-grapes” appearance on gross examination.
Chromosomal pattern of a complete mole.
Molar pregnancy containing fetal tissue.
Symptoms of placental abruption.
Continuous, painful vaginal bleeding.
Symptoms of placenta previa.
Self-limited, painless vaginal bleeding.
When should a vaginal exam be performed with suspected placenta previa?
Antibiotics with teratogenic effects.
Tetracycline, fluoroquinolones, aminoglycosides, sulfonamides.
Shortest AP diameter of the pelvis.
Obstetric conjugate: between the sacral promontory and the midpoint of the symphysis pubis.
Medication given to accelerate fetal lung maturity.
Betamethasone or dexamethasone × 48 hours.
he most common cause of postpartum hemorrhage.
Treatment for postpartum hemorrhage.
Uterine massage; if that fails, give oxytocin.
Typical antibiotics for group B streptococcus (GBS) prophylaxis.
IV penicillin or ampicillin.
A patient fails to lactate after an emergency C-section with marked blood loss.
Sheehan’s syndrome (postpartum pituitary necrosis).
Uterine bleeding at 18 weeks’ gestation; no products expelled; membranes ruptured; cervical os open.
Uterine bleeding at 18 weeks’ gestation; no products expelled; cervical os closed.