restriction

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Related to intrauterine growth restriction: intrauterine growth retardation

restriction

n. any limitation on activity, by statute, regulation or contract provision. In multi-unit real estate developments, condominium and cooperative housing projects, managed by homeowners' associations or similar organizations are usually required by state law to impose restrictions on use. Thus, the restrictions are part of the "covenants, conditions and restrictions," intended to enhance the use of common facilities and property, recorded and incorporated into the title of each owner.

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References in periodicals archive ?
Adverse obstetric history (intrauterine growth restriction, low-birthweight infant, other prior adverse outcome or interpregnancy interval >10 years)
Our study was done in 30 pregnant women, who were diagnosed as having foetuses with intrauterine growth restriction based on clinical suspicion and grey scale ultrasound examination, the maximum number of pregnant women were in the age group of 21-25 years (50%).
Wojdyla et al., "Preeclampsia, gestational hypertension and intrauterine growth restriction, related or independent conditions?" American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, vol.
Compared to AGA infants, infants with intrauterine growth restriction have smaller energy depots and higher levels of glucose precursors, which could indicate a low capacity for gluconeogenesis.
It was observed (3) endocrinological alterations associated with intrauterine growth restriction, particularly higher growth hormone values in cord blood at birth, perhaps as a functional compensatory mechanism of the hypothalamic-pituitary axis to foetal growth restriction (3).
Reflecting advances in medical technology and new clinical knowledge since publication of the 1996 edition, the new edition includes updates of the original protocols plus the addition of new protocols on topics such as vaginal birth after Cesarean delivery and West Nile virus; increased coverage of intrauterine growth restriction, pre-eclampsia, teratology, and genetics; and new chapters on Doppler ultrasound, nuchal translucency, and AIDS in pregnancy.
They assumed that treatment with low-molecular-weight heparin would have an 80% efficacy for preventing adverse maternal and fetal outcomes, including intrauterine growth restriction, miscarriage, and preeclampsia.
Secondtrimester plasma homocysteine levels and pregnancy-induced hypertension, preeclampsia, and intrauterine growth restriction. Am J Obstet Gynecol 2000;183:805-9.
(1) Physical abuse was found to be associated with an increased risk of hemorrhage in the second or third trimester, intrauterine growth restriction and perinatal death (odds ratios, 3.1-8.1).

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