Movement disorders in pregnancy.

@article{Ba2020MovementDI,
  title={Movement disorders in pregnancy.},
  author={Fang Ba and Janis M. Miyasaki},
  journal={Handbook of clinical neurology},
  year={2020},
  volume={172},
  pages={
          219-239
        }
}

References

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Movement disorders in pregnancy.
Movement disorders and pregnancy: A review of the literature
TLDR
This review summarizes retrospective series and case reports to both guide clinicians and to stimulate and direct the design of prospective studies on movement disorders in pregnancy.
Pregnancy and movement disorders.
  • L. Golbe
  • Medicine, Psychology
    Neurologic clinics
  • 1994
Movement disorders in pregnancy.
TLDR
Most of the data on the use of drugs during pregnancy, especially the dopaminergic agents, are limited to animal studies and case reports, so it is in part left to the neurologist to decide on treatment based on the individual patient, clinical judgment, and inferences fromAnimal studies and limited case reports.
Movement disorders in women: A review
TLDR
It is found that female life events, including menstruation, pregnancy, breast feeding, menopause, and medications prescribed to women (such as oral contraceptives and hormone‐replacement therapy), have significant implications for women with movement disorders.
Restless legs syndrome and pregnancy: prevalence, possible pathophysiological mechanisms and treatment
TLDR
Present understanding suggests that a strong family history, low serum iron and ferritin level, and high estrogen level during pregnancy might play important roles, and Vitamin D deficiency and calcium metabolism may also play a role.
Parkinson's disease and pregnancy: An updated review.
The effect of pregnancy in Parkinson's disease
TLDR
The effects of pregnancy on the symptomatology of a 33‐year‐old woman with Parkinson's disease is described using quantitative neurologic and quality‐of‐life scales prepartum, intrapartu, and postpartum.
Parkinson's disease and pregnancy
  • L. Golbe
  • Medicine, Psychology
    Neurology
  • 1987
TLDR
Ten of the 17 completed pregnancies were associated with permanent worsening of PD symptoms, which did not affect overall disability, and among the series as a whole there was no excess incidence of obstetric complications or fetal defects.
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