Journal of Turkish Society of Obstetric and Gynecology

Journal Information
ISSN / EISSN : 1307-699X / 2149-9330
Published by: Galenos (10.4274)
Total articles ≅ 466
Current Coverage
ESCI
PUBMED
PMC
DOAJ
Archived in
EBSCO
SHERPA/ROMEO
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Latest articles in this journal

, Catherine Coriell, Ahmed Taher, Alexa King, Stacy Ruther, Giovanna Brazil, Kaitlynne Cieminski, Nicolas Calteux, Hollie Ulibarri, Julia Parise, et al.
Journal of Turkish Society of Obstetric and Gynecology, Volume 18, pp 245-257; https://doi.org/10.4274/tjod.galenos.2021.47717

Thaísa De Souza Lima, Bárbara Ghannam Ferreira, Cindy White Loureiro Souza, Isa Beatriz Carminatti Batista, , , , Alberto Borges Peixoto
Journal of Turkish Society of Obstetric and Gynecology, Volume 18, pp 258-263; https://doi.org/10.4274/tjod.galenos.2021.35033

, Melikşah Keskin, , Semra Çetinkaya
Journal of Turkish Society of Obstetric and Gynecology, Volume 18, pp 159-162; https://doi.org/10.4274/tjod.galenos.2021.90023

Abstract:
In recent years, interest in the evaluation of vitamin D levels and the possible outcomes of their deficiency during pregnancy has increased. However, there is no consensus on when to start vitamin D supplementation, its duration, dosage, and the optimum level during pregnancy. The toxicity of vitamin D is as important as its deficiency. From the history of a 5-day-old male baby who was investigated for hypercalcemia, it was learned that the mother took 300,000 IU vitamin D-five ampoules/oral at 30 weeks of gestation every other day. The infant was born prematurely, postpartum bradycardia required positive pressure ventilation, and his hypercalcemia lasted approximately 4 months despite treatment. Maternal excessive and inappropriate use of vitamin D can cause preterm labor and severe hypercalcemia, which is a life-threatening complication in the neonatal period. This case is presented to draw attention to the negative effects of maternal high-dose vitamin D during pregnancy.
, Erhan Şimşek, Didem Alkaş Yağınç, , , Esra Bulgan Kılıçdağ
Journal of Turkish Society of Obstetric and Gynecology, Volume 18, pp 85-91; https://doi.org/10.4274/tjod.galenos.2021.77535

Abstract:
To investigate the success and complications of medical and surgical modalities used in the treatment of cesarean scar pregnancies. Medical and surgical approaches that have been used to treat cesarean scar pregnancies were evaluated retrospectively, Local, systemic, and combined methotrexate treatments were grouped as the medical approach, and dilatation and evacuation, hysteroscopic resection, laparoscopic and laparotomic approaches were grouped as the surgical approach. Fifty-three patients were diagnosed as having cesarean scar pregnancy during the study period, 48 of whom were included in the final analysis. Eighteen patients were treated with medical interventions and 30 patients were treated surgically. The success rate of surgical modalities was 96.6% and the medical treatment success was 33% (p<0.001). The complication rate was higher with medical approaches compared with surgical methods (66% vs 3.3%, respectively; p<0.001). Surgical intervention seems safer and more successful than medical treatment.
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