Meet our expectation

That meet our expectation are

Yes NoIs the Subject Area "Pregnancy" applicable to this article. Yes NoIs the Subject Area "Gestational diabetes" applicable to this article. Yes NoIs the Subject Area "Body weight" applicable to this article.

Yes NoIs the Subject Area "Cesarean section" applicable to this article. Yes NoIs the Subject Area "Hypertensive disorders in pregnancy" applicable to this article. Yes NoIs the Subject Area "Preterm birth" applicable to this article. Conclusion Though insufficient weight gain in the 3rd trimester was not associated with adverse outcomes, other deviations meet our expectation recommended weight gain during second and third trimester meet our expectation associated with adverse pregnancy outcomes.

Association of cesarean section and preterm birth with weekly gestational weight gain in the 2nd and 3rd trimesters and total weight gain (according to Institute of Medicine, 2009, categories). Brazilian Study of Gestational Diabetes (EBDG). Association of small for gestational age and large for gestational age birth with weekly gestational weight gain meet our expectation 2nd and 3rd trimesters and meet our expectation total weight gain (according to Institute of Medicine, 2009 categories).

DiscussionThe EBDG, a cohort study designed and carried out in the 1990s, remains the largest study of the association of gestational weight gain with maternal and infant obstetric outcomes in Brazilian women.

Author ContributionsContribution(s) to critical aspects of the meet our expectation of the research, revising it for important meet our expectation content, approval of meet our expectation final, submitted version): MD BBD GK Meet our expectation. Gardner B, Wardle J, Poston L, Croker H (2011) Changing diet and physical activity to reduce gestational weight meet our expectation a meta-analysis.

Asbee SM, Jenkins TR, ButlerJR, White J, Elliot M, et al. Bodnar LM (2011) Should Gestational weight gain recommendations be tailored by maternal characteristics. Tanentsapf I, Heitmann BL, Adegboye AR (2011) Systematic review of clinical trials on dietary interventions to prevent excessive weight gain during pregnancy meet our expectation normal weight, overweight and obese women.

Siega-Riz AM, Viswanathan M, Moos MK, Deierlein A, Mumford S, et al. Am J Obstet Gynecol 201: 339. Abrams B, Altman SL, Pickett KE (2000) Pregnancy weight gain: still controversial. View Article Google Scholar 8. Artal R, Lockwood CJ, Brown HL (2010) Weight gain recommendations in pregnancy and the meet our expectation epidemic. Claesson IM, Sydsjo G, Brynhildsen J, Cedergren M, Jeppsson A, et al. Zilko CEM, Rehkopf D, Abrams B (2010) Association of maternal gestational weight gain with short and long-term maternal and child health outcomes.

Am J Obstet Gynecol 202: 574. Hickey CA, Cliver SP, McNeal SF, Hoffman HJ, Goldenberg RL (1996) Prenatal weight gain meet our expectation and birth weight among nonobese black and white women. Carmichael S, Abrams B, Selvin S (1997) The pattern of maternal weight gain in women with good pregnancy outcomes.

Rasmussen KM and Yaktine AL. Schmidt MI, Duncan BB, Reichelt AJ, Branchtein L, Matos MC, et al. Lohman TG, Roche AF, Martorell R (1988). WHO (World Health Organization) (1994). Prevention of Diabetes Mellitus: Report of a WHO Study Group.

American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology (1986). Nucci L, Insulin Aspart Injection for Subcutaneous or Intravenous Use (Fiasp)- Multum B, Mengue S, Branchtein L, Schmidt MI, et al. Abrams B, Carmichael S, Selvin S (1995) Factors associated with the pattern of maternal weight gain during pregnancy.

Strauss RS, Dietz WH (1999) Low maternal weight gain in the second or third trimester increases the risk for intrauterine growth retardation. DeVader SR, Neeley HL, Myles TD, Leet TL (2007) Evaluation of gestational weight gain guidelines for women with normal prepregnancy body mass index.

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