hypertension and pregnancy natural treatment

  • High blood pressure during pregnancy

    Blood pressure is the force of your blood that pushes against the walls of your arteries when your heart pumps blood. We talk about high blood pressure when the force against the walls of your arteries is too high.
    Some women have high blood pressure during pregnancy. This can expose the mother and baby to problems during pregnancy. High blood pressure can also cause problems during and after childbirth.
    I am pregnant and my blood pressure is rising, what should I do?
    Here is the best natural solution to cure high blood pressure during pregnancy. The natural treatment we offer to cure high blood pressure is mainly composed of natural herbal teas. It is an effective, fast and lasting natural remedy that will allow you to return to normal blood pressure. Its effect is rapid and above all long-lasting. It is made up of several herbal teas whose active ingredients promote the dilation of the arteries and therefore the drop in blood pressure. These herbal teas help to remove the stiffness from blood vessels by making them more flexible. The natural remedy also acts on the kidneys and promotes the elimination of water and salt. It also helps fight stress, insomnia and palpitations. It will allow you to live a peaceful and normal pregnancy.
    To find out about our natural remedy for high blood pressure during pregnancy, click here.
    To discover our natural remedy to facilitate childbirth, click here.

    What are the types of high blood pressure during pregnancy?
    Sometimes high blood pressure is present before pregnancy. In other cases, high blood pressure develops during pregnancy. There are several types of hypertension during pregnancy:
    - Gestational hypertension: Women with pregnancy-induced hypertension have high blood pressure that develops after 20 weeks of pregnancy. There is no excess protein in the urine or other signs of organic damage. When diagnosed before 30 weeks, the disease is more likely to progress to pre-eclampsia.
    -Chronic hypertension: begins before the 20th week of pregnancy or even before your pregnancy. Some women suffer from it long before their pregnancy, but are only diagnosed during their prenatal visit. Sometimes chronic hypertension can also lead to preeclampsia.
    -Preeclampsia: is a sudden increase in blood pressure after the 20th week of pregnancy. This usually happens during the last trimester. Preeclampsia can also occur in a woman after giving birth to her baby, most often within 48 hours. This is called postnatal preeclampsia.
    Preeclampsia also includes signs of damage to certain organs, such as the liver or kidneys. Signs may include protein in the urine and very high blood pressure. Preeclampsia can be serious and even fatal for you and your baby. The symptoms of preeclampsia are:
    -A headache that will not go away
    - Changes in vision, including blurred vision, points of view or changes in vision
    -Pain in the upper part of the stomach
    -Nausea or vomiting
    -Swelling of the face or hands
    - Sudden weight gain
    -Difficulty breathing
    Some women have no symptoms of preeclampsia. This is why it is important to consult your healthcare team regularly, especially during pregnancy.
    Which women are most at risk for preeclampsia?
    You are more at risk for preeclampsia than others if:
    -It's the first time you gave birth.
    -You had preeclampsia during a previous pregnancy.
    -You have chronic (long-term) hypertension, chronic kidney disease, or both.
    -You have a history of thrombophilia (a disease that increases the risk of blood clots).
    -You are pregnant with several babies (such as twins or triplets).
    -You became pregnant using in vitro fertilization.
    -You have a family history of preeclampsia.
    -You have type 1 or type 2 diabetes.
    -You are overweight
    -You have lupus (an autoimmune disease).
    -You are over 40 years old.
    Why is high blood pressure a problem during pregnancy?
    High blood pressure during pregnancy poses various risks, including:
    -Reduced blood flow to the placenta: If the placenta does not receive enough blood, your baby will receive less oxygen and fewer nutrients. This can lead to slow growth (intrauterine growth restriction), low birth weight or premature birth. Prematurity can lead to breathing problems, an increased risk of infection, and other complications for the baby.
    - Rupture of the placenta: In case of preeclampsia, the placenta can separate from the inner wall of your uterus before childbirth. A large detachment can cause heavy bleeding which can be life-threatening for you and your baby.
    - Slowdown in intrauterine growth: Hypertension can slow your baby's growth (intrauterine growth restriction).
    - Injury to your other organs. Poorly controlled hypertension can cause damage to the brain, heart, lungs, kidneys, liver, and other important organs. In the most severe cases, this can be life-threatening.
    -Premature delivery: Sometimes preterm delivery is necessary to prevent life-threatening complications from high blood pressure during pregnancy.
    -Future cardiovascular disease: Preeclampsia can increase the risk of heart and vascular (cardiovascular) disease. Your risk of future cardiovascular disease is higher if you have had preeclampsia more than once or if you have had a premature birth due to high blood pressure during pregnancy.
    What is normal blood pressure during pregnancy?
    To know your “normal” blood pressure during pregnancy, your doctor will ask you to measure your blood pressure during your first visit. Then he will measure your blood pressure each time you visit.
    -Blood pressure normal during pregnancy is less than 120/80 mm Hg.
    What is high blood pressure during pregnancy?
    Blood pressure above 130/90 mm Hg or 15 degrees above the highest blood pressure before pregnancy may be a cause for concern.
    High blood pressure during pregnancy is defined as 140 mm Hg or more systolic, with a diastolic at 90 mm Hg or more.
    At the beginning of pregnancy, usually between 5 weeks and the middle of the second trimester, it is normal for blood pressure to drop. Indeed, pregnancy hormones can stimulate the widening of blood vessels. As a result, the resistance to blood circulation is not as high.