What does this mean?

A little more information on topics that affect some pregnancies, and links to good sources of further information

If a baby is in a breech position at 36 weeks, it can make delivery more complicated - your options, advice on what to do, and where to find more information

You may be offered a Caesarean section because of your or your baby's health or your baby's position - your options and where to find more information

A stitch to help keep the cervix closed and long during pregnancy might be recommended if you have had a late miscarriage or premature labour in the past - advice on questions to ask and where to find more information

You can read reliable, evidence-based advice and information specifically for pregnant women, produced by the Royal College of Obstetrics and Gynaecologists (RCOG) and Royal College of Midwives (RCM) This information is up-dated regularly as new data becomes available The advice covers: General advice for all pregnant women during the coronavirus pandemic Advice for all pregnant women about attending antenatal appointments and your care during the coronavirus pandemic Information for all pregnant women about birth choices and birth partners during the coronavirus pandemic Advice for pregnant

Diabetes that develops in pregnancy, or gestational diabetes, needs to be diagnosed and managed - advice on what to do and where to find more information

Induction involves starting labour artificially - your options, advice on what to do and where to find more information

Severe headache, changes in vision, pain below the ribs and obvious swelling are symptoms of pre-eclampsia - advice on who to call for advice and where to find more information

If you have a low-lying placenta, it's lower than usual in the uterus (womb) - your options, advice on what to do and where to find more information. Information about two rare but serious placental problems: when the placenta is stuck in the muscles of the womb, and when the blood vessels that travel between your baby and your placenta pass near the cervix, making them vulnerable to tearing and bleeding in labour

Some babies are small or growth restricted because they aren't getting a healthy supply of oxygen and nutrients from the mother - information and where to go to find out more