Pain/bleeding in early pregnancy
Women with early pregnancy problems can be referred to a dedicated Early Pregnancy Unit that provides efficent and compassionate management, counselling and access to appropriate information. You can be referred to EPU by any of the gynaecology team or by your GP/primary care clinician or ED. We are sorry that self-referrals are not accepted unless you have previously had an ectopic and are at least 6 weeks pregnant.
When you attend for this appointment you may need a vaginal ultrasound and you will need to have an empty bladder for this. The doctor or nurse will ask you some questions and may need to do a blood test.
As this is an emergency service, there can sometimes be some delays.
Lots of problems can occur in early pregnancy and you may find looking through the leaflets useful.
We also recommend websites such as the miscarriage association if there are details that you feel that you still need more answers to. https://www.miscarriageassociation.org.uk/
Nausea and Vomiting in pregnancy
Nausea and vomiting are common symptoms in early pregnancy affecting up to 80% of pregnancies. It is one of the most common indications for hospital admission among pregnant women. Hyperemesis Gravidarum (HG) may cause dehydration and changes with the electrolytes in your body. We have a special service that many women suffering with HG are able to use which involves short and hopefully efficient stay in the Ocean Suite for rehydration and treatment.
Patient information leaflets
Attending for rescan final
Evacuation of retained products of conception
Expectant Management of miscarriage
Medical Management 10 - 12 week
Medical Management up to 10 week
Surgical management of ectopic pregnancy
Surgical management of retained pregnancy tissue under general anaesthetic
Surgical management of your retained pregnancy tissue under local anaesthetic
Surgical management of your miscarriage
Post ectopic surgery
Pregnancy of unknown location
Treating an eptopic pregnancy