Doğum Sonrası Depresif Belirtilere Sigaranın ve Gebelikteki Bazı Sorunların İlk ve 60. Günlerdeki Etkisinin KarŞılaᗡtırılması

Kurçer, Mehmet Ali; Keleş, Ebru
July 2009
TAF Preventive Medicine Bulletin;Jul/Aug2009, Vol. 8 Issue 4, p323
Academic Journal
BACKGROUND: Pregnant may be caused different problems before and after of the delivery changes and her health may be demaged and also smoking may be influence them. There is some evidences about smoking in pregnancy with correlated depression. The aim of this study is to examine the influence of smoking and other risk factors on PPD in womens who deliverated in Sanliurfa Delivery and Ginecology Hospital in first and 60th day after delivery. METHOD: Type of this study is nested. The study was conducted with 205 women who applied to Sanliurfa Delivery and Ginecology Hospital by face to face method. A new questionnaire which was devoloped investigators, which was include gynecolgical history and sociodemographic data, and Edinburgh Postpartum Depression test and Fagerstrom Nicotin Tolerance test applicated 205 Postpartum women in first day day. Edinburgh Postpartum Depression test was applicated again in thirty smoker women and also in thirty women who were selected simple random method from the 175 non-smoker women in 60th day. RESULTS: Thirty-six percent of women who smoked during pregnancy were nicotine dependent. FNTT score mean was 3.8±1.9 in the first day and 2.8±1.9 in postnatal 60th day. Mean of EPDS scores were 11.3±5.6 in postpartum first day and 8.6±5.2 in the postpartum sixtieth day. There was a significant association between EPDS score mean on the first day (11.3±5.6) and the sixtieth days (8.6±5.2), (p=0.0001). Complicate delivery, caesarian section and smoking during pregnancy were found to be associated factors with depression in women in the first day of the delivery. CONCLUSION: This study indicates that to smoke during pregnancy and have complicated delivery and also cesarian sectio increase the PPD risk in postpartum first day.


Related Articles

  • Dealing with pregnancy-related depression, or the 'baby blues'. LoBuono, Charlotte // Drug Topics;6/5/2006 Supplement, Vol. 150, p15s 

    The article provides information on postpartum obsessive-compulsive disorder (PPOCD) experienced by women during pregnancy. It is defined as an obsessive-compulsive spectrum disorder seen in women become consumed with certain thoughts and images shortly after giving birth. Elizabeth Goldman, a...

  • Influence of postpartum onset on the course of mood disorders. Serretti, Alessandro; Olgiati, Paolo; Colombo, Cristina // BMC Psychiatry;2006, Vol. 6, p4 

    Background: To ascertain the impact of postpartum onset (PPO) on the subsequent time course of mood disorders. Methods: This retrospective study compared per year rates of excited (manic or mixed) and depressive episodes between fifty-five women with bipolar (N = 22) or major depressive (N = 33)...

  • Supporting the Breastfeeding Mother Through Postpartum Depression. Roberts, Nancy // International Journal of Childbirth Education;Mar2005, Vol. 20 Issue 1, p15 

    Supporting the mother who is nursing her infant and finds herself in the midst of postpartum depression has unique considerations that she deals with on a day-to-day basis. It is important for the health care provider to know what these issues are so this mother can effectively receive the...

  • Validation of the Maltese version of the Edinburgh Postnatal Depression Scale. Felice, E.; Saliba, J.; Grech, V.; Cox, J. // Archives of Women's Mental Health;Mar2006, Vol. 9 Issue 2, p75 

    This paper reports the validation of the Maltese translated Edinburgh Postnatal Depression Scale against Diagnostic Criteria for Research (DCR-10) diagnosis for severe, moderate and mild depression during pregnancy (antenatally) and at 8 weeks postnatally. A random sample of 239 pregnant women...

  • The acceptability of case-finding questions to identify perinatal depression. Mann, Rachel; Adamson, Joy; Gilbody, Simon // British Journal of Midwifery;Sep2015, Vol. 23 Issue 9, p630 

    Background: Guidance from the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence advocates the use of two case-finding questions about depressed mood and loss of interest in activities to identify perinatal depression. However, there are no studies of their acceptability when administered in the...

  • Don't suffer in silence. Berki, Bibi // Mental Health Today;Jan/Feb2014, p20 

    No abstract available.

  • Perceived Maternal Stress During Pregnancy and Its Relation to Infant Stress Reactivity at 2 Days and 10 Months of Postnatal Life. Leung, Eman; Tasker, Susan L.; Atkinson, Leslie; Vaillancourt, Tracy; Schulkin, Jay; Schmidt, Louis A. // Clinical Pediatrics;Feb2010, Vol. 49 Issue 2, p158 

    Background. Although the negative impact of maternal stress during pregnancy on stress reactivity in offspring is well documented in nonhuman animals, we know little about these relations in humans and their lasting effects. Aim. The authors examined the relation between perceived maternal...

  • Maternity experiences of asylum seekers in England. McLeish, Jenny // British Journal of Midwifery;Dec2005, Vol. 13 Issue 12, p782 

    Asylum seeking women are a marginalized and vulnerable group who may have complex emotional and mental health needs, including grief for the children, families and friends they have lost or left behind, and the chronic uncertainty of the asylum process. This article describes the findings of a...

  • Detecting women at risk for postnatal depression using the Edinburgh Postnatal Depression Scale at 2 to 3 days postpartum. Teissèdre, Frédérique; Chabrol, Henri; Teissèdre, Frédérique // Canadian Journal of Psychiatry;Jan2004, Vol. 49 Issue 1, p51 

    Objective: This study evaluates the capacity of the Edinburgh Postnatal Depression Scale (EPDS) implemented in the first days postpartum to detect women who will suffer from postnatal depression.Method: A sample of 1154 women completed the EPDS at 2 to 3 days postpartum...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics