This Evidence Report and systematic review to support the 2017 US Preventive Services Task Force Recommendation Statement on preeclampsia screening summarizes the benefits, accuracy, and harms of screening for preeclampsia.
This study reports neurodevelopmental outcomes at 7 years of children whose mothers participated in a randomized trial of docosahexaenoic acid supplementation during pregnancy to improve their child’s intelligence.
This randomized clinical trial assesses whether high-dose vitamin D supplementation during the third trimester of women at high risk of having children with asthma reduces asthma or recurrent wheeze in their offspring.
This randomized clinical trial compares the effects of vitamin D3 supplementation vs placebo during women’s third trimester of pregnancy on age at onset of persistent wheeze in the children in the first 3 years of life.
This cross-sectional survey study compares the intended scope of practice reported by family medicine residents with the actual scope of practice reported by recertifying family physicians on the 2014 American Board of Family Medicine examination registration questionnaire.
This population epidemiology study used neonatal registry data to characterize trends in maternal and neonatal care, and morbidity and mortality of extremely preterm infants between 1993 and 2012.
This randomized trial compares the effects of daily iron supplementation vs placebo on maternal Plasmodium infection risk and neonatal outcomes among pregnant women living in a malaria endemic area.
This randomized trial reports that antenatal multiple micronutrient compared with iron–folic acid supplementation did not reduce infant mortality to age 6 months but resulted in a non–statistically significant reduction in stillbirths and significant reductions in preterm births and low birth weight.
This randomized trial reports less prenatal testing and more informed choices among pregnant women with access to a computerized, interactive, decision-support guide and access to prenatal testing with no out-of-pocket expenses vs those receiving care per current guidelines.
This follow-up study to a randomized trial determined that antenatal magnesium sulfate was not associated with improved neurological, cognitive, academic, or behavioral outcomes at school age.
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