Parity and Psychology Analysis with Hyperemesis Gravidarum Incidence in First Trimester Pregnant Women

Authors

  • Lesni Bertaria Rambu Bangi Leli Gadung Wairasa Health Center, East Nusa Tenggara. Indonesia
  • Adriana Inya Kendu Wairasa Health Center, East Nusa Tenggara. Indonesia
  • Yahaya Jafaru Federal University Birnin-Kebbi, Kebbi State, Nigeria

Abstract

Background: Parity and psychological problems are one of the factors that contribute to the high tendency to occur hyperemesis gravidarum as a condition that results in pathology for the mother and the fetus she contains.
Methods: The research design is correlational analytic with a cross sectional design approach. The independent variables are parity and psychology, while the dependent variable is the incidence of hyperemesis gravidarum. The population is all pregnant women in the first trimester at the Wairasa Health Center, Central Sumba Regency, East Nusa Tenggara, a sample of 26 respondents using the accidental sampling technique. The data collection technique used a questionnaire.
Results: The results of the ordinal regression analysis showed that the Nagelkerke coefficient value of 92.4% means that the independent variable is parity and psychology affects the incidence of hyperemesis gravidarum in general by 92.4% while 7.6% is influenced by other factors that are not included in the model testing.
Conclusion: there is a relationship between parity and psychology of pregnant women in the first trimester with the incidence of hyperemesis gravidarum

Downloads

Download data is not yet available.

Keywords:

Hyperemesis Gravidarum, Parity, Psychological

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.55700/oahsj.v3i2.30

References

Agmon, N., Sade, S., Pariente, G., Rotem, R., & Weintraub, A. Y. (2019). Hyperemesis gravidarum and adverse pregnancy outcomes. Archives of gynecology and obstetrics, 300(2), 347-353. Crossref

Anderson, M. (Ed.). (2021). Midwifery Essentials: Perinatal Mental Health, E-Book: Volume 9. Elsevier Health Sciences. Article

Ariatna Aguilera, V. (2021). Hyperemesis Gravidarum. In Obstetric Catastrophes (pp. 109-119). Springer, Cham. Crossref

Austin, K., Wilson, K., & Saha, S. (2019). Hyperemesis gravidarum. Nutrition in Clinical Practice, 34(2), 226-241. Crossref

Beevi, Z., Low, W. Y., & Hassan, J. (2016). Impact of hypnosis intervention in alleviating psychological and physical symptoms during pregnancy. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis, 58(4), 368-382. Crossref

CakalozDamla, K., & Ayden, C. (2020). Effect of Hyperemesis Gravidarum on Pregnancy Adaptation: A Case-Control Study. Int J Caring Sci, 13(3), 1735. Article

Chauhan, V. (2018). Antenatal Care. International Journal of Women Health Nursing, 1(1), 17-20. Article

Fejzo, M. S., Trovik, J., Grooten, I. J., Sridharan, K., Roseboom, T. J., Vikanes, Å., ... & Mullin, P. M. (2019). Nausea and vomiting of pregnancy and hyperemesis gravidarum. Nature reviews Disease primers, 5(1), 1-17. Crossref

Havnen, G. C., Truong, M. B. T., Do, M. L. H., Heitmann, K., Holst, L., & Nordeng, H. (2019). Women’s perspectives on the management and consequences of hyperemesis gravidarum–a descriptive interview study. Scandinavian journal of primary health care, 37(1), 30-40. Crossref

Hizli, D., Kamalak, Z., Kosus, A., Kosus, N., & Akkurt, G. (2012). Hyperemesis gravidarum and depression in pregnancy: is there an association?. Journal of Psychosomatic Obstetrics & Gynecology, 33(4), 171-175. Crossref

Ioannidou, P., Papanikolaou, D., Mikos, T., Mastorakos, G., & Goulis, D. G. (2019). Predictive factors of Hyperemesis Gravidarum: A systematic review. European Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology and Reproductive Biology, 238, 178-187. Crossref

Jacob, A. (2018). A comprehensive textbook of midwifery & gynecological nursing. Jaypee Brothers Medical Publishers. Google Book

Jansen, L. A. W., Koot, M. H., Van't Hooft, J., Dean, C. R., Bossuyt, P. M. M., Ganzevoort, W., ... & Grooten, I. J. (2021). The windsor definition for hyperemesis gravidarum: A multistakeholder international consensus definition. European Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology and Reproductive Biology, 266, 15-22. Crossref

Kjeldgaard, H. K., Eberhard-Gran, M., Benth, J. Š., & Vikanes, Å. V. (2017). Hyperemesis gravidarum and the risk of emotional distress during and after pregnancy. Archives of women's mental health, 20(6), 747-756. Crossref

Maslin, K., & Dean, C. (2021). Nutritional consequences and management of hyperemesis gravidarum: a narrative review. Nutrition Research Reviews, 1-29. Crossref

Mitchell‐Jones, N., Gallos, I., Farren, J., Tobias, A., Bottomley, C., & Bourne, T. (2017). Psychological morbidity associated with hyperemesis gravidarum: a systematic review and meta‐analysis. BJOG: An International Journal of Obstetrics & Gynaecology, 124(1), 20-30. Crossref

Mitchell-Jones, N., Lawson, K., Bobdiwala, S., Farren, J. A., Tobias, A., Bourne, T., & Bottomley, C. (2020). Association between hyperemesis gravidarum and psychological symptoms, psychosocial outcomes and infant bonding: a two-point prospective case–control multicentre survey study in an inner city setting. BMJ open, 10(10), e039715. Crossref

Trovik, J., & Vikanes, Å. (2016). Hyperemesis Gravidarum is associated with substantial economic burden in addition to severe physical and psychological suffering. Israel journal of health policy research, 5(1), 1-5. Crossref

Downloads

Published

15-08-2022

How to Cite

Gadung, L. B. R. B. L., Kendu, A. I., & Jafaru, Y. (2022). Parity and Psychology Analysis with Hyperemesis Gravidarum Incidence in First Trimester Pregnant Women. Open Access Health Scientific Journal, 3(2), 58–64. https://doi.org/10.55700/oahsj.v3i2.30

Issue

Section

Articles
Abstract viewed = 47 times