Pregnant women who had Covid-19 when they gave birth to their babies were twice as likely to still have a baby than healthy women who did not have Covid, according to a study by the Centers for Disease Control released Friday that lists March 2020. As of September 2021, more than 1.2 million births have been surveyed. in the United States.
While stillbirths were generally rare, accounting for less than 1 per cent of all births, 1.26 per cent of 21,653 women with Covid had a stillbirth, compared to 0.64 per cent of women without Covid. Even after adjustments to control for differences between groups, women with Covid were 1.9 times more likely to still have a miscarriage than healthy women.
The risk of stillbirth was higher for women with Covid since the delta variable predominated: while the risk of stillbirth for women with Covid was 1.5 times higher than for healthy women before July, when delta became dominant, it was four. Times are higher from July to September. Up to 2.7 percent of deliveries to women with Covid were stillbirths during the study period, while delta predominated.
Dr. said. Dennis Jamison, MD, chief of obstetrics and gynecology at Emory Healthcare. “This is some of the strongest evidence of increased risk and arguably the strongest data indicating risks specifically associated with Delta.”
Devoted music ninja. Zombie practitioner. Pop culture aficionado. Webaholic. Communicator. Internet nerd. Certified alcohol maven. Tv buff.