Talk:BGDA Practical Placenta - Abnormalities

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<mediaplayer>http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i9Hwn2DOgKo</mediaplayer>



Ultrasound Ectopic Implantation

Tubal Ectopic Bicornuate Uterus Ectopic
Ectopic 01.jpg
 ‎‎Ectopic Pregnancy
Page | Play
Bicornuate uterus ectopic movie icon.jpg
 ‎‎Bicornuate Ectopic
Page | Play
Ectopic 01.jpg Ectopic 01 zoom.jpg
Ectopic 01 limbs.jpg Ectopic 01 heart.jpg


Links: Ectopic Implantation | Ultrasound

Computed Tomography Ectopic Implantation

Computed Tomography imaging findings of a 37-year-old woman with interstitial pregnancy.[1] Showing initial CT detection and a subsequent scan following rupture causing a hematoma around uterus and a massive hemoperitoneum.

Ectopic pregnancy CT 01.jpg

Initial CT - gestational sac

Ectopic pregnancy CT 02.jpg

Follow-up CT - massive hemoperitoneum

Ectopic pregnancy CT 03.jpg

CT - hematoma around uterus

Links: Computed Tomography

Magnetic Resonance Imaging Abdominal Ectopic Implantation

2W SPAIR sagittal MRI of lower abdomen demonstrating the placental invasion.[2]
  • Placenta was attached tightly to the mesentery of sigmoid colon and was loosely adhered to the left abdominal sidewall.
  • The fetus was localized at the right of the abdomen and was related to the placenta by a cord.
Abdominal ectopic pregnancy MRI.jpg


See also Heterotopic Pregnancy

Statistics

Ectopic Pregnancies- United-States 1970-1992.jpg

Ectopic Pregnancies- United-States 1970-1992[3]

Ectopic Pregnancies- United-States 1997-2006.jpg

Ectopic Pregnancy Histology

Tubal pregnancy 01.jpg

CDC Image by Dr. Edwin P. Ewing, Jr., 1972

Stage7 bf5b.jpg

Ed Uthman Image (pathologist in Houston, Texas) section of ectopic (tubal) pregnancy about Carnegie stage 7 in Week 3.

Image version links: ExtraLarge 1712x1206px | Large 1024x721px | Medium 500x352px


Stage15 bf2b.jpg

Ed Uthman Image (pathologist in Houston, Texas) image of of ectopic (tubal) pregnancy about Carnegie stage 15 in Week 5.

Image version links: ExtraLarge 1874 x 2000px | Large 959 x 1024px | Medium 468 x 500px

Tubal Ectopic Pregnancy

Chlamydia infections (Chlamydia trachomatis) are the most common bacterial sexually transmitted infection, often undiagnosed and asymptomatic. The infections can ascend the female genital tract, colonizing the endometrial mucosa, then the uterine tubes. This type of infection is described as pelvic inflammatory disease (PID).
Tubal pregnancy shown after hysterectomy

Interstitial Pregnancy

(cornual pregnancy) A less common type 2 to 4% of ectopic pregnancies. The gestation develops in the uterine portion of the fallopian tube lateral to the round ligament.
Interstitial ectopic pregnancy[4]

Ovarian Ectopic Pregnancy

Clinical operative photograph at the beginning of the procedure of the laparoscopic treatment of the ovarian pregnancy.


Legend

  • u - normal aspect of the uterus.
  • t - left fallopian tube.
  • e - ruptured ectopic pregnancy in the left ovary.
Ovarian ectopic pregnancy 01.jpg

Ovarian Ectopic Pregnancy[5]

Cervical Ectopic Pregnancy

Cervical Ectopic Pregnancy Ultrasound[6]

This form of ectopic pregnancy is a rare high-risk condition and represents less than 1% of all ectopic pregnancies. The reported incidence varies between 1:1,000 to 1:18,000.

Rudimentary Horn Pregnancy

A rare types of ectopic pregnancy (about 1 in 76,000 pregnancies) in most cases the horn is non-communicating. Therefore fertilisation probably occurs by transperitoneal migration. This form untreated can also lead to uterine rupture.

Caesarean Scar Pregnancy

A rare types of ectopic pregnancy (about 1 in 2000 pregnancies), but probably increasing as caesarean rates rise. The gestation is completely surrounded by both myometrium and fibrous tissue of the caesarean section scar and separated from the endometrial cavity and endocervical canal.

  1. <pubmed>20046504</pubmed>| PMC2799642 | Korean J Radiol.
  2. <pubmed>19918376</pubmed>| Cases J.
  3. <pubmed>7823895</pubmed>
  4. <pubmed>20725587</pubmed>| German Medical Science
  5. <pubmed>23198195</pubmed>| Case Rep Obstet Gynecol.
  6. <pubmed>22110520</pubmed>| PMC3205779