developed by d. ann currie rn, msn. preterm labor premature rupture of membranes ...
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Developed by D. Ann Currie RN, MSN
Preterm LaborPremature Rupture of MembranesDystociaLabor DysfunctionsPrecipitous Labor and BirthFetal MalPositionsFetal MalpresentationsShoulder DystociaProlapsed Umbilical CordCephalopelvic DisproportionPlacenta ProblemsLacerations
Define as a labor that occurs between 20-37 weeks of pregnancyPrematurity is the number one cause of neonatal mortality in USA.Preterm births occurs in 11-12% of births
Many factors may place a woman at risk for preterm labor: such as antepartum hemorrhage trauma infections lower socioeconomic status Multiple gestation See text for other causes
Clinical Manifestations of PTL: Abdominal Pain Back Pain Pelvic Pain Menstrual like Cramps Increased Vaginal Discharge Pelvic Pressure Urinary Frequency Diarrhea
BedrestPelvic RestHydrationMedications: Tocolytics: Beta agonists- terbutaline Magnesium Sulfate Calcium Channel Blockers- Nifedipine (Procardia EL) Indomethacin (Indocin) Others: Antibiotics
Fetal DemiseLethal Fetal AnomalySevere Preeclampsia/ eclampsiaHemorrhage/Abruptio placentaChorioamnionitisSevere Fetal Growth RestrictionFetal MaturityAcute Nonreassuring Fetal Heart Pattern
Teach all pregnancy clients the clinical manifestations of PTL and to report to their health care provider if they occur.Teach self care measures to prevent PTLTeach and assist in treatment of PTLPrevent complications of Treatment- Prolong bedrest Tocolytic medications
PROM is defined as rupture of membranes one hour prior to labor starting.Premature Premature Rupture of Membrane is rupture of membranes prior to 37 weeks. (PPROM)Complications associated with PPROM: Preterm labor Infections Oliohydramnios Abruptio Placenta Fetal Problems-IUGR, Pulmonary Hypoplasia, and other
Defined as an abnormal labor pattern that may occur because of abnormalities in the power, the passenger, or the passage.It may encompass many things in labor.
Primary Labor dysfunction: Hypertonic Labor Pattern is ineffectual uterine contractions of poor quality occurring in the latent phase of labor. UC are painful but do not dilate or efface the cervix.It may cause: Increased discomfort Fatigue Stress Dehydration Infection Nonreassuring Fetal Heart Pattern
Management: Rest Hydration Sedation - Sedatives such as : Seconal Dalmane Morphine Sulfate
This is poor uterine contractions- irregular or low amplitude.If not caused by CPDManagement: Oxytocin (Pitocin) Augmentation
It is when the entire process of labor and birth occurs within 3 hours.Precipitous Labor is when cervical dilation is 5cm or more per hour for a primigravida and 10 cm per hour for a multipara.Precipitous birth is a sudden birth It may be unattended or nurse attended birth.
Complications: Abruptio placenta Lacerations Fetal Risks: MAS, Brachial Palsy, Intracranial Trauma Management: Closely monitor Scheduled induction in control environment with physician available
Occiput posterior position (OP) is the most common mal position. The client experiences intense BACK PAIN while in labor. Complications: Pain 3rd or 4th degree lacerations or extension of episiotomy Arrest of decent C/S
Position- Side lying Hand-and-knee positionPelvic RockingCounter Pressure in small of backPhysician may have to assist in turn baby with forceps or vacuum extraction
Breech Brow Face Shoulder Complex
Breech Presentation is the most common malpresentationAbout 4% of all BirthsFrank Breech is the most common type of Breech. It is characterized by flexed hips and extended knees.Footling Breech is characterized by one or both feet presenting.Complete Breech
Head EntrapmentProlapsed CordMASFetal Asphyxia and HypoxiaIncreased Risk for perinatal morbidity and morality.
Brow Presentations are the least common of all presentations.In a Brow presentation the forehead is the presenting part.Results in a prolonged labor or secondary arrest of labor.C/S is best for deliveryComplications: Extension of episiotomy or lacerations Birth injuries to fetus: cerebral or neck compression Damage to the trachea and larynx. Infant Mortality
A Mentoanterior position can be delivered vaginally.A Mentoposerior position can not be delivered vaginally.Complications of a face presentation: Prolonged labor Infection C/S Facial Trauma
Transverse LieVaginal Birth is impossibleCesarean BirthPossibility of Prolapsed Cord if Membranes Rupture
An Obstetric EmergencyOccurs with : Macrosomic fetuses. Obese woman or excessive weight gain during pregnancy. Woman of short statue.Management: McRoberts maneuver Client should bring back legs/ thighs against abdomen The nurse will apply suprapubic anterior pressure to release anterior shoulder.
When the umbilical cord precedes the fetal presenting part.The cord may fall or be washed down through the cervix into the vagina or Trapped between the presenting part and the maternal pelvisOccult cord prolapse may lay beside or just ahead of the fetal head
Ant time the presenting part is not well engaged or firmly against the cervix, a prolapsed cord can occur.This is an emergency because the cord can be compressed causing hypoxia and possible fetal death.Prevent cord compression by manually preventing presenting part compressing the cordPosition- Knee-Chest position ( gynopectorus position) or Tendelburg
Immediate Cesarean Section is neededRemember to cover client when going through hall.
Abruptio PlacentaPlacenta PreviaPlacenta and Umbilical Cord VariationsPlacenta Adherence : Placenta Accreta Placenta Increta Placenta Percreta
Placenta Accreta: is when the chorionic villi attaches directly to the myometrium. This is the most common form of placenta adherence.Placenta Increta is when the placenta invades the myometrium.Placenta Percreta is when the placenta penetrates the myometrium.Complication is maternal hemorrhage.Depending on the amount and depth of involvement will determine treatment
First Degree Laceration is limited to the fourchette, perineal skin, and vaginal mucous membrane.
Second Degree Laceration involves the perineal skin, vaginal mucous membrane, underlying fascia, and the muscles of the perineal body.
Third Degree Laceration extends through the perineal skin, vagina mucous membranes , and perineal body and involves the anal sphincter and may extend up the anterior wall of the rectum.
Fourth Degree Laceration extends through the rectal mucosa to the lumen of the rectum.
Care: Get order for ice pack Pain medications Stool Softener Pericare Sitzbath Remember nothing in rectum- No Suppostories No Enemas No Rectal Exams