DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.18203/2320-1770.ijrcog20184496

Preterm premature rupture of membranes: maternal and perinatal outcome

Shweta Avinash Khade, Amarjeet Kaur Bava

Abstract


Background: This is an observational analytical study carried out in department of obstetrics and Gynecology, in a tertiary care center to determine the factors influencing fetal and maternal outcome, prognosis and complications in preterm premature rupture of membrane cases.

Methods: The present study is a prospective observational study of perinatal and maternal outcome in 100 cases of preterm premature rupture of membranes in between 2837 weeks gestation with singleton pregnancy, from 1st March 2013 to 28th February 2014. Patients with medical complications like anemia, preexisting hypertension, diabetes, vascular or renal disease, multiple gestations, uterine or fetal anomalies etc. are excluded from the study. Detailed history, physical examinations were carried out and appropriate management instituted as per individual patients need.

Results: In this study maternal morbidity was 16%. Perinatal morbidity was 33% and most common causes were hyperbilirubinemia (23%), RDS (21%).  Perinatal mortality was seen in 15% and mainly due to RDS (53%). Twenty-five (25%) neonates were delivered by cesarean. The main indications for cesarean being malpresentation (36%) followed by fetal distress (24%).

Conclusions: PPROM is one of the important causes of preterm birth that can result in high perinatal morbidity and mortality along with maternal morbidity. Looking after a premature infant puts immense burden on the family, economy and health care resources of the country. An understanding of gestational age dependent neonatal morbidity and mortality is important in determining the potential benefits of conservative management of preterm PROM at any gestation.


Keywords


Mortality, Perinatal morbidity, Prom

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