The risk of miscarriage is higher for women with high blood pressure, especially when it is untreated. Researchers say the reason is that the placenta is made of more than just amniotic fluid. The placenta also includes the umbilical cord blood, the blood from the uterus that nourishes the fetus. The high blood pressure can cause the blood vessels (arteries) in the placenta to become narrower and the blood pressure to drop.

According to the American Medical Association, this can cause more severe symptoms. The condition is generally not life threatening, but it can leave the woman feeling weak and dizzy. This can put her at risk for early miscarriage, premature delivery, and even fetal death. So it’s important to pay special attention to the blood pressure and to talk to your doctor about any other conditions you might have that could make you especially prone to blood vessel weakness.

The condition is also called pregnancy-induced hypertension, and it’s often seen in women who have been pregnant for a long time. It can cause the blood pressure to drop, which can cause symptoms more severe than those of normal pregnancy.

A study published in the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology showed that women who have been pregnant for over a year with a baby are more than twice as likely to experience a miscarriage or stillbirth compared to women who have been pregnant for less than six months. The risk of miscarriage and the risk of fetal death were both higher for women who had high blood pressures at the start of their pregnancies.

I don’t know about you, but I have a hard time believing that high blood pressure is the cause of miscarriage and stillbirth. I myself am very aware of high blood pressure and have never suffered a miscarriage, but I’ve certainly had my share of stillbirths. When a live baby dies after 20 weeks, I’m sure a doctor is going to blame high blood pressure, which may not be true. I just don’t know.

Maybe high blood pressure can cause miscarriages, but maybe they are caused by something else. The reason I ask is because high blood pressure can cause many different things, and I dont know about anyone else but me. If you have the same issue, let us know what it is and I can research a little more.

Yes, high blood pressure can cause miscarriage. One of the most common causes is genetic and lifestyle issues, but there are also many other possibilities. I’ve had a few miscarriages, and while I dont have high blood pressure, I’ve also had many things that have caused miscarriage, and I’m sure there is something else that has caused me to miscarry.

I’ve had one miscarriage, too and I’ve been feeling so awful that I just had to sit and do a Google search and see if anyone had any information on it. I found a doctor named Dr. Marjorie Fink who specializes in genetic disorders of the reproductive system that can cause miscarriage. She told me that high blood pressure is the commonest cause, and it’s the only reason I’ve miscarried.

Dr. Fink also said that miscarriage is rare because women with high blood pressure are generally very good at taking care of pregnancies and they have better diet and exercising and other lifestyle changes.

Dr. Fink, who is also the director of the National Maternity Clinic in Chicago, has also done a study of miscarriage rates in the US and found that as high as 20% of pregnant women had miscarriages. That’s roughly half the rate of a general population. So in general terms, this is a pretty rare condition.

His love for reading is one of the many things that make him such a well-rounded individual. He's worked as both an freelancer and with Business Today before joining our team, but his addiction to self help books isn't something you can put into words - it just shows how much time he spends thinking about what kindles your soul!


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