Ovarian malformation is an abnormal condition and a disease that we should pay attention to. After this situation occurs, it also has an impact on fertility, and its harmfulness must be taken seriously.
Can ovarian teratoma affect the fetus?
Teratoma can affect the fetus. Malformed tumors have no impact on fetal development, but may cause miscarriage, premature birth, distortion, rupture, infection, and may hinder difficult labor in the birth canal during childbirth, which can cause acute abdomen. Due to possession, it can affect the fetus and easily slide the fetus. Therefore, malformed tumors can affect the fetus.
Factors influencing fetal development in ovarian malformation tumors
1. Fetal genotype and parental genetic factors: Fetal genetic composition genotype significantly controls fetal growth and newborn weight. Research has shown that among the many factors that determine the weight of newborns, fetal genotype plays a role in approximately 20%. Because the genotype of male fetuses can increase the weight of newborns, the average weight of male newborns is 150-200 grams higher than that of female newborns. The fact that genetic factors affect fetal growth and newborn weight is very evident among different races. Abnormalities of sex chromosome and autosome are generally associated with fetal growth retardation. For example, in Turner syndrome (45, X0), the weight of newborns is 10% to 20% lower than that of the general population.
2. Placenta: The strength of placental function has a significant impact on fetal growth, and placental weight is an important indicator for measuring placental function. Therefore, the ratio of placental to fetal weight is commonly used to indicate the condition of placental function. According to statistics, the larger the weight ratio of the placenta to the fetus, the faster the fetal growth rate.
3. Maternal nutritional status: A good maternal nutritional status is the foundation for the fetus to obtain sufficient nutrients, and a normal placenta is an important condition for the fetus to obtain nutrients. Severe malnutrition during pregnancy results in severe hindrance to fetal growth and development. Nowadays, pregnant mothers attach great importance to nutritional supplements, and I won't go into detail here. In addition, the kidneys are involved in the decomposition and excretion of growth hormone, and therefore may be involved in regulating the concentration and activity of growth hormone.
4. Maternal diseases: Chronic consumptive diseases of the mother have adverse effects on fetal growth. Diseases caused by maternal hypoxia that cause fetal hypoxia, such as anemia, heart disease, chronic glomerulonephritis, etc., slow fetal growth, and in severe cases, miscarriage or death. The most common disease that affects fetal growth is maternal cardiovascular disease, which interferes with uterine placental blood circulation, affects placental material exchange, and slows fetal growth.