Molar Pregnancy

Molar pregnancy is when an abnormally formed non-viable fertilized egg grows in the uterus and fails to come to term. An ultrasound of a complete molar pregnancy — which can be detected as early as eight or nine weeks of pregnancy — may show: No embryo or fetus. No amniotic fluid. A thick cystic placenta nearly filling the uterus.

It is highly advised to get the molar pregnancy removed as soon as possible after diagnosis, in order to avoid the risks of getting choriocarcinoma.
  • Symptoms
  • Absence of period


    Blood from vagina not from period

    • Dark brown

    • Pink


    Tissue passing from vagina

    Throwing up

    • Occurs or is worse in the morning

    or Feel like vomiting

    • Occurs or is worse in the morning

    Abdominal pain

    • Lower, In the bottom right region, In the bottom left region


    High blood pressure

    Rapid heart rate

    or Excessive sweating

    or Shaking

    • Both sides

    or Annoyed easily

    or Anxiety

    or Fatigue

    or Thinning or loss of hair anywhere

    or Increased sensitivity to heat

    or Gradual upper limb weakness

    or Irregular heartbeat

    Difficulty breathing

    • Rapidly developing

    or Abnormally rapid breathing

  • Risk factors
  • Pregnant

    • Before 20 weeks

    • Uterus is larger than expected for this stage of pregnancy

    or Recent sex

    • At a reproductive age

    • Without any kind of birth control, Without any kind of infection control

    History of molar pregnancy

    History of spontaneous abortion or miscarriage

  • Treatment
  • A molar pregnancy can't continue as a normal viable pregnancy. To prevent complications, the abnormal placental tissue must be removed. Treatment usually consists of one or more of the following steps: 1-Dilation and curettage (D&C) procedure to remove molar tissue from your uterus. 2-Hysterectomy. 3-HCG monitoring. After the molar tissue is removed, your doctor will repeat measurements of your HCG level until it returns to normal. If you continue to have HCG in your blood, you may need additional treatment.
  • Recommended specialist
  • If you have Molar Pregnancy, then a visit to an obstetrician-gynecologist is highly recommended.

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