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The role of maternal infection in preterm birth: evidence from the Brazilian Multicentre Study on Preterm Birth (EMIP).

OBJECTIVESEvidence suggests that infection or inflammation is a major contributor to early spontaneous preterm birth (sPTB). Therefore, this study aimed to investigate the development and causes of maternal infection associated with maternal and neonatal outcomes in women with sPTB. METHODSThis was... Full description

Journal Title: Clinics (Sao Paulo Brazil), 2020, Vol.75, p.e1508
Main Author: Tedesco, Ricardo P
Other Authors: Galvão, Rafael B , Guida, Jose Paulo , Passini-Júnior, Renato , Lajos, Giuliane J , Nomura, Marcelo L , Rehder, Patricia M , Dias, Tabata Z , Souza, Renato T , Cecatti, Jose G , Tedesco, Ricardo P
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
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ID: E-ISSN: 1980-5322 ; DOI: 10.6061/clinics/2020/e1508
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/2384211352/?pq-origsite=primo
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title: The role of maternal infection in preterm birth: evidence from the Brazilian Multicentre Study on Preterm Birth (EMIP).
format: Article
creator:
  • Tedesco, Ricardo P
  • Galvão, Rafael B
  • Guida, Jose Paulo
  • Passini-Júnior, Renato
  • Lajos, Giuliane J
  • Nomura, Marcelo L
  • Rehder, Patricia M
  • Dias, Tabata Z
  • Souza, Renato T
  • Cecatti, Jose G
  • Tedesco, Ricardo P
subjects:
  • Original Article
  • Preterm Birth
  • Prematurity
  • Maternal Infection
  • Neonatal Health
ispartof: Clinics (Sao Paulo, Brazil), 2020, Vol.75, p.e1508
description: OBJECTIVESEvidence suggests that infection or inflammation is a major contributor to early spontaneous preterm birth (sPTB). Therefore, this study aimed to investigate the development and causes of maternal infection associated with maternal and neonatal outcomes in women with sPTB. METHODSThis was a secondary analysis of a multicenter cross-sectional study with a nested case-control component, the Brazilian Multicentre Study on Preterm Birth (EMIP), conducted from April 2011 to July 2012 in 20 Brazilian referral obstetric hospitals. Women with preterm birth (PTB) and their neonates were enrolled. In this analysis, 2,682 women undergoing spontaneous preterm labor and premature pre-labor rupture of membranes were included. Two groups were identified based on self-reports or prenatal or hospital records: women with at least one infection factor and women without any maternal infection (vulvovaginitis, urinary tract infection, or dental infection). A bivariate analysis was performed to identify...
language: eng
source:
identifier: E-ISSN: 1980-5322 ; DOI: 10.6061/clinics/2020/e1508
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 19805322
  • 1980-5322
url: Link


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titleThe role of maternal infection in preterm birth: evidence from the Brazilian Multicentre Study on Preterm Birth (EMIP).
creatorTedesco, Ricardo P ; Galvão, Rafael B ; Guida, Jose Paulo ; Passini-Júnior, Renato ; Lajos, Giuliane J ; Nomura, Marcelo L ; Rehder, Patricia M ; Dias, Tabata Z ; Souza, Renato T ; Cecatti, Jose G ; Tedesco, Ricardo P
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ispartofClinics (Sao Paulo, Brazil), 2020, Vol.75, p.e1508
identifierE-ISSN: 1980-5322 ; DOI: 10.6061/clinics/2020/e1508
descriptionOBJECTIVESEvidence suggests that infection or inflammation is a major contributor to early spontaneous preterm birth (sPTB). Therefore, this study aimed to investigate the development and causes of maternal infection associated with maternal and neonatal outcomes in women with sPTB. METHODSThis was a secondary analysis of a multicenter cross-sectional study with a nested case-control component, the Brazilian Multicentre Study on Preterm Birth (EMIP), conducted from April 2011 to July 2012 in 20 Brazilian referral obstetric hospitals. Women with preterm birth (PTB) and their neonates were enrolled. In this analysis, 2,682 women undergoing spontaneous preterm labor and premature pre-labor rupture of membranes were included. Two groups were identified based on self-reports or prenatal or hospital records: women with at least one infection factor and women without any maternal infection (vulvovaginitis, urinary tract infection, or dental infection). A bivariate analysis was performed to identify...
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titleThe role of maternal infection in preterm birth: evidence from the Brazilian Multicentre Study on Preterm Birth (EMIP).
descriptionOBJECTIVESEvidence suggests that infection or inflammation is a major contributor to early spontaneous preterm birth (sPTB). Therefore, this study aimed to investigate the development and causes of maternal infection associated with maternal and neonatal outcomes in women with sPTB. METHODSThis was a secondary analysis of a multicenter cross-sectional study with a nested case-control component, the Brazilian Multicentre Study on Preterm Birth (EMIP), conducted from April 2011 to July 2012 in 20 Brazilian referral obstetric hospitals. Women with preterm birth (PTB) and their neonates were enrolled. In this analysis, 2,682 women undergoing spontaneous preterm labor and premature pre-labor rupture of membranes were included. Two groups were identified based on self-reports or prenatal or hospital records: women with at least one infection factor and women without any maternal infection (vulvovaginitis, urinary tract infection, or dental infection). A bivariate analysis was performed to identify...
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atitleThe role of maternal infection in preterm birth: evidence from the Brazilian Multicentre Study on Preterm Birth (EMIP).
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abstractOBJECTIVESEvidence suggests that infection or inflammation is a major contributor to early spontaneous preterm birth (sPTB). Therefore, this study aimed to investigate the development and causes of maternal infection associated with maternal and neonatal outcomes in women with sPTB. METHODSThis was a secondary analysis of a multicenter cross-sectional study with a nested case-control component, the Brazilian Multicentre Study on Preterm Birth (EMIP), conducted from April 2011 to July 2012 in 20 Brazilian referral obstetric hospitals. Women with preterm birth (PTB) and their neonates were enrolled. In this analysis, 2,682 women undergoing spontaneous preterm labor and premature pre-labor rupture of membranes were included. Two groups were identified based on self-reports or prenatal or hospital records: women with at least one infection factor and women without any maternal infection (vulvovaginitis, urinary tract infection, or dental infection). A bivariate analysis was performed to identify...
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