Based on data from 40 jurisdictions, increase from 5.2 to 5.6% in GDM from 2012 to 2016.
These findings suggest an increased risk for postpartum depressive symptoms in mothers with gestational diabetes, independent of depressive symptomatology during pregnancy.
Long-term effects seen in mothers, but offspring not significantly overweight, obese.
fT3 and fT3-to-fT4 ratio correlated positively with gestational diabetes at the first and second trimester.
Metformin use during the first trimester of pregnancy is not correlated with an increased risk of congenital anomalies.
Researchers from the University of Bristol found no association between 25-hydroxyvitamin D level and pregnancy-related hypertensive disorders.
Women with gestational diabetes have a greater risk of developing T2D and cardiovascular events than women who were not previously diagnosed with the disease.
Lifestyle interventions reduce gestational weight gain across various subgroups of women and lower the odds of cesarean section without affecting offspring outcomes.
Women who took probiotics in their second trimester had lower rates of gestational diabetes.
Researchers observed a high efficacy rate for both glyburide and metformin.
Women who had gestational diabetes may be able to reduce their risk of developing hypertension by eating a healthy diet.
Eating more potatoes before pregnancy may be associated with greater risk of gestational diabetes mellitus,
Premature birth has been associated with a number of adverse health conditions.
Breastfeeding for 2 or more months may reduce the odds of developing type 2 diabetes in mothers previously diagnosed with gestational diabetes.
Glyburide is associated with an increased risk of adverse neonatal outcomes compared to insulin in women with gestational diabetes.
Significant symptoms of depression were identified in 20% of women with gestational diabetes mellitus and 13% of women without gestational diabetes mellitus.
Raised risk for increased baseline BMI, most recent BMI, and weight gain after gestational diabetes