Annotated Bibliography On Depression

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Annotated Bibliography Eisenach, J. C., Pan, P. H., Smiley, R., Lavand’homme, P., Landau, R., & Houle, T. T. (2008). Severity of acute pain after childbirth, but not type of delivery, predicts persistent pain and postpartum depression. Pain, 140, 87-94. Cesarean delivery rates continue to increase, and surgery is associated with chronic pain, often co-existing with depression. 1288 women (mean age 28.7 years) hospitalized for cesarean or vaginal delivery were enrolled. Patients were contacted and a computer-assisted, scripted telephone interview was conducted by the Research Survey Center of Wake Forest University to assess the presence of persistent postpartum pain, intensity, frequency, location, treatment and impact on daily activities,…show more content…
The study population was made of 1543 women (mean age 27.7 years) recruited from four urban hospitals in Utah, USA. Patients reported their height, pre-pregnancy weight, and pregnancy weight gain immediately postpartum; their body mass index (BMI) before pregnancy was also calculated. At 6–8 weeks after delivery, patients received a self-administered questionnaire by mail that contained the Edinburgh Postnatal Depression Scale. The study found that obese women were older, less educated, and more frequently parous and non-Hispanic whites, compared with women of normal weight. In here, we can see the post-birth physical and metal effects. Miyake, Y., Tanaka, K., Sasaki, S., & Hirota, Y. (2011). Employment, income, and education and risk of postpartum depression: the Osaka Maternal and Child Health Study. Journal of affective disorders, 130,…show more content…
The study was conducted on 46 women (mean age 31 years) recruited from one suburban midwifery practice and two obstetric practices in the northeastern United States. Participants underwent wrist actigraphy at home for 7 consecutive days to measure sleep quality. The Postpartum Depression Screening Scale measured depression severity. Women with postpartum depression experienced poorer sleep quality than women without postpartum depression. Sleep is very important for good health and especially for mothers who just gave birth. We can find a good association between lack sleep and postpartum depression that can be included in the

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