Outcome of twin pregnancies with complete hydatidiform mole and healthy co-twin

@article{Sebire2002OutcomeOT,
  title={Outcome of twin pregnancies with complete hydatidiform mole and healthy co-twin},
  author={Neil James Sebire and Marianne Foskett and Fernando J Paradinas and Rosemary Fisher and Ros J Francis and Delia Short and Edward S. Newlands and Michael J. Seckl},
  journal={The Lancet},
  year={2002},
  volume={359},
  pages={2165-2166}
}

Prenatal Diagnosis of Twin Pregnancies with Complete Hydatidiform Mole and Coexistent Normal Fetus: A Series of 13 Cases

It was showed that abnormalities of CHMCF could be misdiagnosed as subchorionic hematoma in the early first trimester, and prenatal invasive procedures should be carefully evaluated depending on the associated US findings.

Uterine Rupture in Twin Pregnancy with Normal Fetus and Complete Hydatidiform Mole

A rare case of complete hydatidiform mole with twin live fetus (CHMTF) confirmed by histopathology, flow cytometry and polymerase chain reaction techniques and the first report of uterine rupture in CHMTF is described.

Twin pregnancy with a complete hydatidiform mole and co-existent live fetus: two case reports and review of the literature

The chances of a live birth have been estimated between 30 and 35% and the risk of persistent trophoblastic disease is similar to singleton molar pregnancies in complete mole with coexisting fetus pregnancy, therefore, expectant management instead of termination of pregnancy can be suggested.

Twin pregnancy with Hydatidiform Mole and Co-existent Live Fetus: Lessons Learnt.

Though the general trend is to terminate pregnancy in twins with coexistent mole in anticipation of complications, under close surveillance, optimal outcomes can be achieved and monitoring of S β hCG, serial ultrasound for fetal growth, size of molar component, and theca lutein cysts can help to predict good patient outcomes.

Successful delivery of a twin pregnancy with complete hydatidiform mole and coexistent live fetus: a case report and review of literature

A healthy 32-year-old woman in her third pregnancy is reported, who presents at 18 weeks gestation with vaginal bleeding and a significantly large uterus relative to the gestational age, and is diagnosed with complete hydatidiform mole with a coexistent fetus.

Diagnosis and outcome of complete hydatidiform mole coexisting with a live twin fetus.

[Twin pregnancy with complete hydatidiform mole].

A morphological examination determined the fetus without congenital malformations with normal placental weight and structure and the adjacent intact placental tissue with the macro- and microscopic signs of CHM was diagnosed with persistent trophoblastic disease at 2 months after the abortion.

Twin Pregnancy with One Fetus and One Complete Mole - A Case Report.

The case of a 33-year-old patient diagnosed with CMCF in the 15th week of pregnancy is reported, which was able to extend the pregnancy to 32 weeks gestation when heavy vaginal bleeding forced a decision to deliver by caesarean section.

Twin pregnancy with complete hydatiform mole and coexisting live fetus: A rare case report

A rare case of a 24-year-old patient with CMCF at 14 weeks of gestation, whose serum beta Hcg has shown a decreasing trend in her follow up visits with no signs suggestive of persistent gestational trophoblastic disease is reported.
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References

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Current management of complete and partial molar pregnancy.

All molar pregnancies should be evacuated promptly following a definitive diagnosis, and careful hCG monitoring is mandatory since it is the most reliable and sensitive method for the early detection of GTT.

Gestational trophoblastic disease

Background. Gestational trophoblastic disease consists of a group of interrelated diseases, including molar pregnancy, placental site trophoblastic tumor, and choriocarcinoma.