Obstetrics is a branch of medicine that offers diagnosis, management, and care to women during pregnancy, delivery, and after delivery. The role of obstetricians includes prenatal examination, monitoring the growth of a child through ultrasound and blood tests, and managing labor induction and emergency conditions during delivery.

Our Offerings

  • Antenatal Care: It is also known as maternity care or pregnancy care. It is the care provided to the woman during her pregnancy. It involves educating pregnant women about their health and well-being during pregnancy, detecting and treating any health conditions that threaten the health of the mother or fetus, and preparing women for labor and birth.
  • High-Risk Pregnancy: High-risk pregnancies increase the risk of adverse clinical outcomes in the mother, fetus, or both. Certain factors increase the risk of high-risk pregnancies, such as advanced maternal age, drinking alcohol and smoking cigarettes, multiple pregnancies, and underlying medical conditions, such as diabetes, hypertension, thyroid disorders, clotting disorders, and epilepsy.
  • Normal Labor and Delivery: Normal labor occurs within the window of two weeks (before or after) the estimated delivery date. Bleeding or the rupture of the chorioamniotic membrane indicates the onset of labor. The delivery of the baby may be normal (vaginal) or cesarean. The nursing staff monitors the vital parameters of the baby and the mother.
  • Abnormal Labor: Normal labor is the progressive dilation of the cervix due to uterine contractions. Certain time limits and progressive milestones are determined during normal labor. Failure to achieve those milestones indicates abnormal labor. Abnormal labor increases the risk of unfavorable outcomes.
  • Miscarriage: Spontaneous pregnancy loss before the completion of 20 weeks of gestation is known as a miscarriage. Women having miscarriage experience abdominal cramps, vaginal spotting, and vaginal discharge. Causes of miscarriage include chromosomal conditions and underlying maternal conditions, such as hormonal disorders, thyroid disease, or infections.
  • Ectopic Pregnancy: Ectopic pregnancy is a condition characterized by the implantation of a fertilized egg outside the uterus, commonly in one of the fallopian tubes. Fertilization generally takes place in the uterus. However, if the fertilized egg is stuck in the uterus, the fertilized egg grows but does not develop into a child. Further, it may also result in serious health complications.
  • Molar Pregnancy: Molar pregnancy occurs when there is an abnormal union of the sperm and eggs. It results in a benign tumor. The molar pregnancy may be complete (no fetus) or incomplete (with a fetus). A fetus in an incomplete molar pregnancy does not survive, and miscarriage occurs early in pregnancy.