Can pregnant mothers infected with AIDS virus can have a healthy baby?

AIDS, syphilis and hepatitis B ("three diseases")

Both pregnant mothers can infect the virus to the baby.

And by regulatory intervention from early pregnancy,

It can effectively reduce the risk of pregnant mothers to transmit viruses to the baby.

Studies have shown: "Pregnant mothers regulate medication during pregnancy and delivery safely;

Newborn preventive application of antiviral drugs and artificial feeding;

98%of the chance to have healthy babies. "

All pregnant mothers should be in the early pregnancy,

Accept AIDS virus (referred to as "HIV") test,

In the middle and late pregnancy, the test should also be received again according to doctors’ suggestions.

Once AIDS virus infection is found,

Follow the doctor’s suggestion to accept the prevention of intervention of maternal and infant communication.

If you have been infected with HIV before pregnancy,

Be sure to standardize antiviral drugs,

Consult specialists when planning to be pregnant.

Pregnant women infected with AIDS.

Pregnant mother’s own infection status

The HIV load in pregnant mothers is the most direct factor for maternal and baby transmission. The higher the virus load, the greater the probability of maternal and infant transmission.

CD4+T lymphocytes are related to the immune status of pregnant mothers infected with AIDS. The lower the CD4+T lymphocyte, the worse the immune condition of pregnant mothers, and the greater the probability of maternal and infant transmission.

Pregnant mothers are malnourished!

Especially vitamin A deficiency, increasing the possibility of fetal and newborn infection.

The bad living habits of pregnant mothers

High -risk behaviors such as smoking, excessive drinking, drug abuse, multi -sex, and non -protective behavior during pregnancy will increase the chance of transmitting to the fetus.

Pregnant mothers infected with other diseases

HIV infection combined with hepatitis B, hepatitis C virus infection, syphilis infection and other diseases will increase the chance of maternal and baby transmission.

Placenta and fetal factors

The placenta is a barrier to prevent HIV virus from spreading from the mother to the baby. When the HIV virus in the pregnant mother’s body exceeds the placenta cushioning ability, or causes placenta injury or inflammation for various reasons, it will increase the risk of fetal infection.

Newborns with premature babies or birth weight less than 2500g have increased the chance of being infected by her mother due to their low immunity.

Infant feeding methods and duration, breastfeeding and mixed feeding (breast milk+formula milk/other foods) all have the risk of maternal and baby communication, and the chance of mixed feeding is higher.

The longer breastfeeding, the greater the danger of spreading.

When breastfeeding, when the mother has nipple cracking, mastitis, and breast abscess, the probability of maternal and infant transmission has increased significantly

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