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Friday, July 10, 2015

Women's Health: Mothers who smoke, give birth preterm more than triple their cardiovascular disease risk ♦ Prenatal cocaine exposure linked to adolescents engaging in sex by age 15

Mothers who,, give birth preterm more than triple their cardiovascular disease risk Mothers who smoke and have a preterm birth more than triple their risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD), according to research in more than 900,000 mothers. The researchers also discovered that CVD risk was even greater in smoking mothers with more severe or recurrent preterm births.
Intrahepatic cholestasis of pregnancy linked to liver cancer, other diseases later in life In a new study of more than 125,000 pregnant women, researchers found that the risk of hepatobiliary cancer and immune-mediated and cardiovascular diseases later in life is higher in women with intrahepatic cholestasis of pregnancy (ICP) than in women without this condition.
3D model to help researchers study pelvic floor disorder linked to childbirth Researchers have developed the first-ever 3D complete computer model to help study treatment for pelvic organ prolapse, a mysterious condition often linked to childbirth that causes distress and discomfort and requires surgery for more than 200,000 women a year
Prenatal cocaine exposure linked to adolescents engaging in sex by age 15 Since 1994, researchers have studied mothers -- some who used cocaine while pregnant and others who did not -- to understand how the drug affected their children's cognitive and social development . Their latest findings suggest a link between prenatal cocaine exposure and an adolescent's likelihood to have sexual intercourse before age 15.

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