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Dr. Neelima Kulshrestha  - Gynaecologist, Delhi

Dr. Neelima Kulshrestha

MBBS

Gynaecologist, Delhi

30 Years Experience
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Dr. Neelima Kulshrestha MBBS Gynaecologist, Delhi
30 Years Experience
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Personal Statement

I believe in health care that is based on a personal commitment to meet patient needs with compassion and care....more
I believe in health care that is based on a personal commitment to meet patient needs with compassion and care.
More about Dr. Neelima Kulshrestha
Dr. Neelima Kulshrestha is a renowned Gynaecologist in Mayur Vihar Phase 1 Extension, Delhi. Doctor is currently practising at Women Wellness Clinic in Mayur Vihar Phase 1 Extension, Delhi. Don?t wait in a queue, book an instant appointment online with Dr. Neelima Kulshrestha on Lybrate.com.

Lybrate.com has an excellent community of Gynaecologists in India. You will find Gynaecologists with more than 25 years of experience on Lybrate.com. You can find Gynaecologists online in Delhi and from across India. View the profile of medical specialists and their reviews from other patients to make an informed decision.

Info

Specialty
Education
MBBS - . - 1988
Languages spoken
English
Hindi

Location

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Women Wellness Clinic

#101 C, Pratap Nagar, Mayur Vihar, Phase I, DelhiDelhi Get Directions
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Max Super Speciality Hospital-Patparganj

#108 A, Indraprastha Extension, Patparganj. Landmark: Near Sai Mandir, DelhiDelhi Get Directions
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Nothing posted by this doctor yet. Here are some posts by similar doctors.

I am 6 weeks pregnant now. By mistake took 4 tbsp sucrafil tonic since I had extreme acidity and indigestion. Now I am tensed that it might affect my baby. Will 4 spoons of sucrafil at a time affect my baby?

MBBS, DGO, DNB (Obstetrics and Gynecology)
Gynaecologist, Chennai
I am 6 weeks pregnant now. By mistake took 4 tbsp sucrafil tonic since I had extreme acidity and indigestion. Now I a...
Hi, Sucralfate can be used during pregnancy and consuming four tbsp one time will not affect the babyPlease do not worry.
1 person found this helpful
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I am 31 yrs, 8 months pregnant. I hav a boil near my vagina lips. I find it difficult to sit down. Please guide me what are the remedies for it. Is it common during pregnancy? Will it go away on its own?

Fellowship In Minimal Access Surgery, MS - Obstetrics and Gynaecology, MBBS
Gynaecologist, Hyderabad
I am 31 yrs, 8 months pregnant. I hav a boil near my vagina lips. I find it difficult to sit down. Please guide me wh...
Hi lybrate user, vaginal boils r not common in pregnency, it is better to consult a gynaecologist n get a check up done n then use medication, because it may cause problem in vaginal delivery.
4 people found this helpful
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I kept my penis in my girlfriend anus and I didn't released any sperm in that and I removed my penis before ejaculation .and I passed urine before put my penis in her anus Her last period on 31st December 2017. And still she is not getting. menses she is fearing .so please. Give some information for that.

MD - Obstetrtics & Gynaecology, FCPS, DGO, Diploma of the Faculty of Family Planning (DFFP)
Gynaecologist, Mumbai
I kept my penis in my girlfriend anus and I didn't released any sperm in that and I removed my penis before ejaculati...
If you are right in what you have described then no chance of pregnancy. Any time in doubt do urine pregnancy test.
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Dr. Meri wife ki monthly date 10 din late ho chuki h or wo pregnent bi nhi h eska main reason kya h or date kaise aayegi ?

MS - Obstetrics and Gynaecology
Gynaecologist, Ludhiana
It can happen due to hormonal imbalance also, you should wait for another 15 days and repeat pregnancy test and then talk to me.
1 person found this helpful
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How long does implantation bleeding occurs ,and after having sex how long it takes place for implantation to occur?

MBBS, MD - Obstetrtics & Gynaecology, FMAS, DMAS
Gynaecologist, Noida
How long does implantation bleeding occurs ,and after having sex how long it takes place for implantation to occur?
HELLO, implantation bleed occurs after 2-3 days post intercourse or fertilisation and can last 2-3 days hence.
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Hi, my age 24 if there is a small drop of blood in periods it may be possible the child is likely to be.

MD - Obstetrtics & Gynaecology, FMAS, DMAS, Fellowship in Assisted Reproductive technology, MBBS Bachelor of Medicine and Bachelor of Surgery
Gynaecologist, Noida
Hi, my age 24
if there is a small drop of blood in periods it may be possible the child is likely to be.
Hello, The best way to rule out pregnancy would be to get a serum beta hcg test done. If the hcg levels are less than 3mIU then you are not pregnant for sure else you are.
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New Tests To Detect Increased Miscarriage Risks

MD - Obstetrtics & Gynaecology, MBBS, FNB Reproductive Medicine, MRCOG
IVF Specialist, Mumbai
New Tests To Detect Increased Miscarriage Risks

Miscarriage Facts-

A miscarriage is defined as a pregnancy that ends before the 24th week. One in five pregnancies end this way.

The cause of a miscarriage is often not identified, but if it occurs during the first trimester it’s usually due to problems with the foetus, such as a chromosomal abnormality. This is unlikely to recur and doesn’t mean there is any problem with the mother or father’s chromosomes.

  • If a miscarriage happens during the second trimester (between weeks 14 and 26), it may be the result of an infection, a long-term health problem in the mother, food poisoning or a problem with the womb or cervix.
  • A woman will be referred for investigations if she has recurrent miscarriages (three or more in a row). About 1 in 100 women experience recurrent miscarriages and more than 60% of these women go on to have a successful pregnancy.
  • Women could be told from the beginning of pregnancy if they are at high risk of miscarriage or premature birth thanks to a highly accurate new tests.
  • Leading scientists have described as “very exciting” a breakthrough technique which can detect serious complications months in advance, giving doctors the chance to intervene and save lives.
  • It means that being told the likelihood of a devastating event could soon become a routine part of a doctor confirming a woman is pregnant.
  • Miscarriage charities welcomed the new technique.
  • Obstetricians can currently provide expecting mothers little or no warning of premature birth, miscarriage or preeclampsia, a life-threatening blood pressure disorder which kills up to 1,000 babies a year.
  • But researchers have now identified a handful of molecules unlocking the fundamental biology of these conditions, which are present long before any symptoms arise.
  • Scientists have so far devoted largely unsuccessful efforts to searching for blood biomarkers from the placenta.
  • However, the team at the Laboratory of Premature Medicine and Immunology in San Francisco turned their attention to the placental bed, the thick mucous membrane that lines the uterus during pregnancy.
  • Their discovery of 30 molecules relating to gene expression will enable newly pregnant women to undergo to a simple blood test able to determine their risk.
  • Britain has one of the highest rates of premature birth in Europe, with roughly one in nine babies born before 37 weeks gestation.
  • If doctors are aware a woman is at high risk of early delivery they can monitor her more closely and potentially use hormone drugs to delay the date of birth.
  • While there little that can be done to prevent miscarriage, the test can help women prepare for the eventuality.
  • By contrast, preeclampsia can be monitored and better managed the earlier it is detected.
  • Around three per cent of pregnant women suffer the condition where blood pressure is raised to levels that threaten both mother and child.
  • The only cure is to deliver the baby, meaning doctors can sometimes be forced to induce dangerously premature births.
  • Tim Child, assistant professor of obstetrics and gynaecology at Oxford University, said the new research was “very promising” and described the statistical relationship between the discovery of blood biomarkers in patients in the study and their subsequent complications as “very, very strong”.
  • Presented at the American Association of Reproductive Medicine annual congress in Texas, the four combined studies involved 160 births.
  • Searching for microRNA in blood immune cells, the team were able to predict miscarriage and late preeclampsia with around 90 per cent accuracy and premature birth before 34 weeks with around 89 per cent accuracy.
  • Premature birth between 34 and 38 weeks was predicted with 92 per cent accuracy.
  • Professor Simon Fishel, an IVF pioneer and founder of Care Fertility, said a warning highlighting blood flow problems in the placental bed, potential treatments include blood thinning drugs such as heparin
  • “Specialist obstetricians have means to help manage such disorders and early recognition of these complications is vital.
  • “Further support and evidence for this biomarker could indeed be an important tool in the management of these high risk pregnancies.”
  • He added that to be ‘forewarned is forearmed’ when dealing with pregnancy complications.
  • Specialist obstetricians have means to help manage such disorders and early recognition of these complications is vital.
  • Further support and evidence for this biomarker could indeed be an important tool in the management of these high risk pregnancies.’
  • “Our combined analysis supports the idea that the Great Obstetrical Syndromes have a common biological origin early in the first trimester that can be detected throughout the first trimester using peripheral blood cell microRNA,” the researchers said.
  • Roughly one in four pregnancies end in miscarriage, although this reduces to one in six pregnancies where the mother knows she is pregnant.
  • Around 80 per cent occur in the first 12 weeks’ gestation.
  • Barbara Hepworth-Jones, Vice Chair of the Miscarriage Association, said: “This is very welcome news.
  • “Much research is still needed before we fully understand the causes of pregnancy complications including miscarriage, and can then look for treatments.
  • “But this holds real hope for the future.”
  • A recent study found that giving aspirin to women at high risk of pre-eclampsia could reduce their chance of preterm pre-eclampsia by 60 per cent.
5 people found this helpful

How do I use saheli pill? What day should I start? After how many days of 1st pill, can I have intercourse? Will saheli affect my future ability to have children? I am 20 years old female.

MBBS
General Physician, Mumbai
How do I use saheli pill? What day should I start? After how many days of 1st pill, can I have intercourse? Will sahe...
It is usually given as once a week dosage and it usually blocks the oestrogen to show its effects on the uterus/ ovulation and so it should not be used if you are suffering from pcod and sexual activity can be planned if you are taking the pills regularly without worrying for pregnancy and future cannot be predicted for your family life
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