About Persistent Fetal Circulation

Persistent Fetal Circulation Syndrome, also known as persistent fetal circulation, is related to congestive heart failure and hypokalemia. An important gene associated with Persistent Fetal Circulation Syndrome is FCGRT (Fc Gamma Receptor And Transporter), and among its related pathways/superpathways are Signal Transduction and Peptide hormone metabolism. The drugs Sildenafil and Sodium citrate have been mentioned in the context of this disorder. Affiliated tissues include heart, placenta and brain, and related phenotypes are homeostasis/metabolism and renal/urinary system

Major Symptoms of Persistent Fetal Circulation

Persistent fetal circulation refers to heart blood circulation problems that still exist after birth. Its main symptoms include:

1. Recurrent cyanosis: Newborns develop cyanosis after birth, that is, cyanosis of the skin and lips, which may be caused by poor blood circulation.

2. Shortness of breath: Newborns may experience shortness of breath due to insufficient blood circulation to the heart.

3. Hypotension: Newborns may suffer from low blood pressure due to insufficient blood circulation in the heart.

4. Irregular heartbeat: Newborns may have irregular heartbeats due to insufficient blood circulation in the heart.

5. Brain symptoms: Due to insufficient blood circulation in the heart, newborns may experience brain symptoms, such as headaches, vomiting, etc.

Suitable Lifestyle for People with Persistent Fetal Circulation

Persistent fetal circulation refers to a condition in which the fetus is still in a state of continuous circulation at birth. In this case, the fetus requires continued appropriate treatment and monitoring to ensure its health and survival. For people with persistent fetal circulation, the following are some suitable lifestyle suggestions:

1. Active treatment: Active treatment is essential, including treatment of hypertension, heart disease, diabetes and other diseases, as well as control of maternal hypertension and protein Urinary problems.

2. Maintain a healthy weight: A healthy weight can reduce the burden on the mother and the fetus and reduce the risk of complications.

3. Follow the doctor's advice: Follow the doctor's advice for treatment and care, and receive regular prenatal checkups to ensure the health of mother and baby.

4. Maintain a good mental state: Maintaining a good mental state can improve the body's immunity and resistance, and help recover from diseases.

5. Avoid overexertion: Overexertion may worsen the condition, so avoid overexertion, including excessive exercise, overexerting work, etc.

6. Maintain adequate nutrition: Adequate nutrition can provide the nutrients and energy needed by the body and promote the body's recovery and recovery.

7. Get regular check-ups: Regular prenatal check-ups can detect and treat potential problems early and ensure the health of mother and baby.

Other Diseases

Persistent Truncus ArteriosusFetal Alcohol SyndromePersistent Hyperplastic Primary VitreousPersistent Mullerian Duct SyndromeFetal and Neonatal Alloimmune ThrombocytopeniaFetal Akinesia Deformation SequencePersonality DisordersPeters-plus SyndromePeutz-Jeghers SyndromePeyronie's DiseasePfeiffer SyndromePHARC SyndromePhenylketonuriaPhenylketonuria IIPheochromocytomaCytosolic Phosphoenolpyruvate Carboxykinase DeficiencyPhosphoglycerate Dehydrogenase DeficiencyPhotosensitivityPierpont SyndromePierre Robin Syndrome