Postpartum depression: identification of women at risk

@article{Nielsen2000PostpartumDI,
  title={Postpartum depression: identification of women at risk},
  author={D. Nielsen and Poul Videbech and Morten Hedegaard and J. A. Dalby and N J Secher},
  journal={BJOG: An International Journal of Obstetrics \& Gynaecology},
  year={2000},
  volume={107}
}
Objective To identify and test the predictive power of demographic, obstetric, and psychosocial risk factors of postpartum depression. 
Identifying women at‐risk for postpartum depression in the immediate postpartum period
Objective:  To develop a multifactorial predictive model of depressive symptomatology in the first week postpartum in order to assist in targeted screening procedures.
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Risk for postpartum depression in association with zinc, magnesium and calcium levels at delivery at delivery is higher in women with high zinc levels than in those with low zinc levels. Expand
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A geographic comparison of the prevalence and risk factors for postnatal depression in an Australian population
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Comparing the contribution of demographic and psychosocial variables on the prevalence of, and risk for, PND in urban and rural women found that urban women are more at risk than rural women for PND. Expand
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The objective of this study was to examine the impact of a depression history on PPD and pre‐ and perinatal risk factors. Expand
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TLDR
The screening properties of the antenatal tools which have been developed to predict depression after birth are described and the implications for antenatal screening are summarized. Expand
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The aim was to explore the association between mode of delivery and postpartum depression, considering the potentially mediating or confounding role of several covariates. Expand
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Tables List of abbreviations Acknowledgment Chapter A Perinatal Depression and Child Development Chapter A.
Predictors and incidence of post‐partum depression: A longitudinal cohort study
This study was designed to identify the incidence and the related factors contributing to post‐partum depression (PPD) in women in Iran for the first time.
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