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Managing Pregnancy and Delivery for women with obesity. A/Prof Leonie Callaway. Goal: A practical outline. Maternal obesity is important and common. Queensland: Where Australia shines!. Maternal Obesity in Queensland. 2006: 33% overweight and obese (Callaway et al, MJA, 2006)

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maternal obesity in queensland
Maternal Obesity in Queensland
  • 2006: 33% overweight and obese (Callaway et al, MJA, 2006)
  • 2008: 50.5% overweight and obese (QH statbites)
importance
Importance
  • UK Confidential Enquiry into Maternal and Child Health
  • Obesity is a significant risk factor for maternal mortality
  • 35% of all mothers who died were obese (10-18.9% of the UK obstetric population are obese)
energy intake n 50
Energy intake (n=50)
  • 3 Day food recall, administered by trained dieticians
  • All participants were within 10% of recommended daily caloric intake
dietary intake of obese pregnant women at 12 weeks gestation n 50
Dietary intake of obese pregnant women at 12 weeks gestation (n=50)

Croaker Set al, Nutrition and Dietetics, 2010.

maternal complications
Maternal Complications
  • Thromboembolism
  • Hypertensive disorders of pregnancy
  • Gestational diabetes
  • Abnormal liver function tests
obstetric complications
Obstetric Complications
  • Increased IOL
  • Higher rate of failed VBAC
  • Dramatically increased rates of C Section
  • Increased rates of complicated normal vaginal delivery
    • Shoulder dystocia
    • Third/fourth degree lacerations
    • Failure to progress
anaesthetic complications
Anaesthetic Complications
  • Epidural analgesia during labour is more likely to fail as BMI increases
  • General anaesthesia complicated by:
    • Postpartum sleep apnoea
    • Difficult intubation
practical difficulties
Practical Difficulties
  • Inaccurate assessment of growth, lie, presentation
  • Blood pressure cuffs/automated blood pressure devices
  • Vascular access
  • Theatre beds/trolleys/staff
  • Ultrasonography
  • Monitoring during labour
peripartum neonatal monitoring
Peripartum Neonatal Monitoring
  • Maternal obesity associated with:
    • Difficulties obtaining an adequate CTG
    • Increased rates of fetal distress
    • Increased rates of meconiumaspiration
perioperative complications
Perioperative complications
  • Increased post partum haemorrhage
  • Endometritis
  • Wound breakdown and infection
perinatal complications
Perinatal Complications
  • Length of stay>5 days
    • Overweight OR 1.36
    • Class I and II Obese OR 1.49
    • Class III Obese 3.18(Callaway et al, 2006)
  • For obese women:
    • Chest infection OR 1.34
    • Genital infection OR 1.3
    • Wound infection OR 1.34
    • UTI OR 1.39
    • PUO OR 1.29
    • Prolonged postnatal stay OR 1.48 (Sebire et al, 2001)
neonatal complications
Neonatal Complications
  • Macrosomia
  • Lower rates of breastfeeding
  • Increased rates of congenital anomalies
  • Stillbirth, neonatal death
interesting issues from guidelines
Interesting Issues from Guidelines
  • American College of O&G (2005)
    • Height and weight measured in all women
    • Weight gain guidelines (IOM)
    • Dietary advice
    • Consider screen for GDM at presentation
    • Consider cardiac evaluation if BMI>35
    • Anaesthetic consultation
    • Careful thromboembolism prophylaxis
    • If not pregnant –preconception counselling, provision of information regarding risk, weight loss prior to pregnancy
  • RCOG Consensus View (2007)
    • BMI should be measured in all pregnant women, and weight measured at every clinic visit; interpregnancy weight change should also be recorded
    • Diet, exercise and psychopathology should be attended to
    • Women with a BMI of over 35 should not have infertility investigation or treatment until their BMI is less than 35, and ART should be reserved for women with a BMI under 30.
    • Aspirin 75 mg/day from 12 weeks if BMI>35
    • Consider high dose folic acid (5mg per day)
    • Consider antenatal thromboprophylaxis if additional risk factors
    • Detailed anomaly scan
    • GTT at 28 weeks
interventions during pregnancy monitoring screening
Interventions during pregnancy: Monitoring/Screening
  • Weighing pregnant women
  • Early OGTT, early ELFTs
  • Early screening for vascular disease
  • Anomaly screening
  • High risk model of care with regular screening for preeclampsia –early urinary protein estimation and baseline blood pressure measurement

All based on expert opinion, underpinned by good data about increased risk in obese pregnant women

slide24
When we see women at the beginning of pregnancy, can we effectively prevent complications in obese women?
  • Preeclampsia: No good evidence yet
  • GDM: Maybe
  • Excessive weight gain: Yes
  • Neonatal morbidity: No evidence yet
therapeutic options
Therapeutic options
  • Metformin –unstudied
  • Diet
  • Exercise
  • Lifestyle intervention
  • CPAP
  • Probiotics
dietary intervention to prevent weight gain
Dietary intervention to prevent weight gain
  • 10 x 1 hour nutrition consultations
  • Fat 30%, protein 15-20%, Carb 50-55%
  • Caloric restriction (individual calculation)

Wolff et al, 2008, Int J Obesity.

diet intervention in obese pregnant women
Diet intervention in obese pregnant women
  • RCT 257 women, BMI>30
  • Study group:
    • Dietitian review,
    • 18-24 kcal/kg,
    • F30,P30,C40,
    • all >2000 cal
  • Gained less weight (11 vs 31 lbs)
  • Retained less weight
  • No ketonuria
  • Less gestational hypertension
  • No difference in perinatal outcomes

Thornton et al, J Nat Med Ass 2009

lifestyle intervention
Lifestyle intervention
  • No difference in physical activity
  • No difference in any maternal, obstetric, neonatal outcomes
  • 35 F/10P/55C

Guelinckx et al, AJCN 2009

lifestyle intervention1
Lifestyle intervention
  • RCT 100 women stratified for BMI
  • Intervention group:
    • Dietitian visit, F30,P30,C40
    • Advice re moderate intensity exercise 5 times per week
  • Weight gain reduced in intervention group

Absee et al, ObstetGynecol 2009

exercise in obese pregnant women
Exercise in Obese Pregnant Women
  • RCT, n=50
  • Individually tailored, goal directed intervention
  • At 28 weeks:
    • 16/22 in intervention met targets
    • 8/19 in control met targets
    • No difference in HOMA

P=0.047

Callaway et al, Diabetes Care, 2010.

is screening for and aggressive management of complications effective
Is screening for and aggressive management of complications effective?
  • Hypertensive disorders?
  • GDM: Yes
  • Congenital anomalies?
gdm treatment prevents preeclampsia
GDM treatment prevents preeclampsia

Crowther et al, NEJM; 2005.

interventions during pregnancy models of care
Interventions during pregnancy: Models of Care
  • Guidelines support:
    • Multidisciplinary care (obstetricians, physicians, ultrasonographers, maternal-fetal medicine specialists, dieticians, physios, anaesthetists)
    • Physical requirements (beds, theatre beds etc)
    • High risk pregnancy care
  • Need for health services research and detailed economic analysis of models of care
  • Potential to examine the impact of models of care on pregnancy and neonatal outcomes
interventions in pregnancy postpartum care
Interventions in Pregnancy: Postpartum care
  • Guidelines and expert opinions suggest:
    • Timely uterotonics
    • Thromboprophylaxis
    • Surveillance for infections
    • Expert lactation support
interconception care
Interconception Care
  • Modest amounts of weight loss between pregnancies can reduce the risk of GDM in subsequent pregnancies
  • Guidelines suggest:
    • Nutrition counselling
    • Exercise programs
    • Weight management support
    • Follow up of complications of pregnancy (eg hypertension, gestational diabetes)
  • Important time in shaping family habits
  • Potential for high quality interconception care trials
first visit
First Visit
  • First visit:
    • Detailed history and physical examination –consider hypothyroidism, PCOS, endocrinopathies, depression.
    • FBC, ELFT’s, OGTT, urine protein creatinine ratio
    • Advice regarding diet, exercise, weight gain, smoking cessation
    • Consider higher dose folic acid and aspirin
    • Refer to obstetrician and anaesthetist
    • Midwife support essential
    • Consider risk factors for thromboprophylaxis
    • Multidisciplinary care
    • Consider appropriate facility for delivery
subsequent visits
Subsequent visits
  • Breastfeeding information
  • 28 week OGTT
  • Monitor weight gain
  • Expert USS of fetus at 18-20 weeks
  • Ward test urine and blood pressure at every visit –low threshold for further tests for preeclampsia
  • Ensure anaesthetic review
at delivery
At delivery
  • Skills of health care professionals and the capacity of the facility
  • Monitoring and IV access issues
  • Uterotonics
  • IV antibiotic prophylaxis
  • Thromboprophylaxis
  • Breastfeeding support
post partum
Post partum
  • Breastfeeding support which takes much longer than in normal weight women
  • Watch carefully for infections
  • Thromboprophylaxis
  • Advise regarding weight loss and follow up for pregnancy complications
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