Recurrent Miscarriage

Clinically, the incidence of spontaneous abortion is 15%-25%, and more than 80% of them are early abortions that occur before 12 weeks of pregnancy. The patients with 2 or more miscarriages accounted for about 5% of women during the childbearing period, and about 1% of women with 3 or more abortions. The risk of recurrent miscarriage increases with the increase in the number of miscarriages. The embryo loss rate of patients with a history of more than 3 consecutive miscarriages after re-pregnancy is close to 40% (according to the expert consensus in the diagnosis and treatment of recurrent miscarriage). Relevant studies have shown that embryonic chromosomal abnormalities such as chromosome deletion, duplication, and aneuploidy are the primary factors leading to abnormal fetal development, malformations, stillbirth, and fetal abortion.

Clinical Pathway

Case Studies

Less than two months into the pregnancy, and miscarriage for unknown reason.

I am 30 years old this year and my husband is 31 years old. Hoping to accumulate more work experience, we were busy with work in first two years after marriage, instead of considering having children. Last year, we began to regulate our body. After half a year, we are ready to welcome a new life, both physically and psychologically. 1+1=3, and we begin to look forward to such a life.
The whole pregnancy process went smoothly. I successfully got pregnant in the second month, and happiness surrounded us.
Unfortunately, less than two months of pregnancy, I had a miscarriage inexplicably, and the cause of the miscarriage was not found. The doctor advised me to do a genetic test for the miscarriage to see if it was caused by chromosomal problems in the fetus and to guide tnext pregnancy.

Although I was mentally prepared, I was shocked when I got the test results: fetal chromosomes aneuploidy-chromosome 16 trisomy. Doctors interpreted this condition as having finger deformities, low ears, heart abnormalities, and intrauterine growth retardation. The results of further examination showed that my husband and I had no chromosomal problems. The doctor suggested that we can continue to prepare for pregnancy naturally, but we should make a prenatal diagnosis for the next pregnancy. If fetal chromosomal problems repeatedly cause miscarriage, we can give birth to a healthy baby through the third-generation IVF technology.
I hope that our angels can come to us as soon as possible, and I wish all couples can have healthy babies as they wish.