Dating ultrasound 7 weeks
Dating ultrasound 7 weeks - my boyfriend is looking at dating sites
Kmom can't emphasize the importance of reading BOTH FAQs strongly enough!
It is further designed to address the special concerns that large women might have in taking these tests---their fears, any special equipment or techniques that might be helpful, the controversies over interpretation of results, whether large women have a higher rate of so-called 'false-positives' on certain tests and why, etc.
Just because you are 35 or over, for example, does not mean that you HAVE to have an amnio, and just because you are a large woman does NOT mean that you have to have the AFP test or gestational diabetes test.
Conversely, it is also your right to request certain tests if they are important to you. Research the issues carefully so that you make an informed choice, and then either request or decline the test, based on your individual needs and values.
For more complete information about how ultrasound works and different types of ultrasounds, be sure to read the FAQ on Ultrasound Safety and Accuracy on this website.
Kmom highly recommends reading this other FAQ before reading this one.
This FAQ covers ultrasound information and issues specific to women of size.
Big moms are STRONGLY urged to read the FAQ on Ultrasound Safety and Accuracy BEFORE reading this FAQ, so that they can better understand the benefits and risks of ultrasounds before reading about their implications in women of size.Kmom's own experiences with prenatal testing (detailed in the FAQs) have largely been negative, and she is certainly strongly concerned that so many women enter into these tests without really considering what they are doing beforehand.Part of the purpose of this FAQ is to help women understand the scenarios they might face should their screening test come back positive for possible problems.research any test before deciding whether to use it or not. For more information on prenatal testing, see the FAQs available from info on the Internet. Testing decisions vary greatly depending on family history, medical condition, parental beliefs, etc.It is also important to realize that most women take these tests without fully considering all of the implications of the test.