Lying pregnant and lying on the right side increases the risk of stillbirth twice
According to the British “Daily Mail” reported on June 15th, the British Medical Journal published a new study in New Zealand that found that in the last stage of pregnancy, the pregnant woman’s head or supine increased the risk of stillbirth.
With top lying, lying on the back and lying on the right will cause two more risks of stillbirth.
The new study, conducted by researchers at the University of Auckland, involved more than 450 women, including 155 stillbirths.
Studies have found that women in a reclined position are at a 1 in 1,000 risk of stillbirth.
Pregnant women who wake up or stay up late have a higher chance of stillbirth than those who have more nights.
In addition, pregnant women who often sleep during the day have a relatively high risk of stillbirth.
Even when factors such as age, smoking, body mass index, and social considerations are taken into account, the findings are still valid.
Researchers have pointed out that restricted blood flow to food may be a key factor in stillbirth.
Lying on the right or supine reduces blood flow to the articular vessels between the legs and the heart, while boots affect blood supply to the uterus.
If the results of this study are further confirmed, improving the sleeping posture of pregnant women in the third trimester is of great significance for reducing the risk of stillbirth.
Dr. Lucy Chappel, of the Department of Women’s Health at King’s College London, said the study found that in the last quarter of pregnancy, most women are more likely to have lying than women who are not pregnant.
This shows that they instinctively choose sleeping positions that are most beneficial for vitamins.