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Management of Abortion
Caesarean Section Procedure
Treatment Of Female Sexual Problems
Termination Of Pregnancy Procedure
Treatment Of Pregnancy Problems
Well Woman Healthcheck
Treatment Of Female Sexual Problems
Treatment Of Medical Diseases In Pregnancy
Treatment Of Menstrual Problems
Intra-Uterine Insemination (IUI) Treatment
Medical Termination Of Pregnancy (Mtp) Procedure
Gynecology Laparoscopy Procedures
Pap Smear Procedure
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So I have thia problem that every time I get close to the date of my menstrual cycle I get colg. It happens very often. Is it normal or do I have any serious problem?
Me n my frnd had sex last month, period is 2 days late. I want to abort the child if m pregnant. Give d names of sm medicine which ll help in aborting d child in home only. please hlp.
Hi. I am 29 and almost 20 days late .my lmp was 5th feb but am usually late by 2 weeks. yesterday I took upt which was negative but after 5 min a very faint line appeared. Last night I had cramping pain in right umbilical. Today usg showed no sac or tubal pregnancy. Only 3*3.5 cm simple ovary cyst in right side. What should I do? How to get my periods ?do I again check with usg if its very early pregnancy.
Hi.I tried having sex for the 2nd time but It wasn't the actual as I had my periods and was in pain.It is my first day of periods. Is there any chance of pregnancy as I'm very scared because he didn't use protection.
If I will sex with my wife in periods then what is chance of she will get pregnant and what is best time for sex for a baby and give me tips than I pregnant my wife.
Rice vs. Chapati
Rice is one of the more commonly consumed grains, providing 20 percent of the world's energy from food. Chapati is a type of unleavened bread commonly consumed by people when they eat Indian food. Both of these foods can be nutritious side dishes, but chapatis are a bit more nutrient dense than rice.
A 1/3-cup serving of rice contains 80 calories, 1 gram of protein, 0.1 gram of fat and 18 grams of carbohydrate. A small, 6-inch chapati contains 71 calories, 3 grams of protein, 0.4 gram of fat and 15 grams of carbohydrates, including 2 grams of fiber. The chapati is lower in calories and provides more protein and fiber, both of which help you keep feeling full for longer.
Both rice and chapatis provide folate, a water-soluble B vitamin that is essential for making DNA and forming new cells, including the red blood cells that transport oxygen throughout your body. Folate also helps prevent neural-tube birth defects, so it is especially important for women who are pregnant or could become pregnant. Rice is the better source, providing 15 percent of the daily value for folate per serving compared with 4 percent of the DV in each chapati.
Each serving of chapatis provides you with 6 percent of the DV for phosphorus, 5 percent of the DV for iron and magnesium, 2 percent of the DV for potassium and 1 percent of the DV for calcium. A serving of rice provides the same amount of iron but less phosphorus and magnesium, with 2 percent of the DV for each of these nutrients, and less potassium, with 1 percent of the DV. Rice doesn't contain any calcium. Phosphorus is important for kidney function and cell repair, iron is needed for forming red blood cells, and magnesium helps regulate your blood pressure and blood sugar levels.
When eating Indian food, chapatis are torn into smaller pieces and used to help scoop up the main dish. Rice is used to help soak up liquids and stretch the meal to make it more filling. Brown rice is a healthier option, since it contains more fiber and micronutrients, so opt for brown basmati rice if it is available rather than white. For the healthiest Indian meals, start your meal with either Rasam soup or mulligatawny soup if it is broth-based instead of the fried appetizers on the menu, and then order dal and either tandoori chicken or palak paneer for your main dish to go with your chapatis and rice.
While chapatis are higher in fiber, protein and micronutrients than rice, with the exception of folate, they are also higher in sodium. Rice doesn't contain any sodium unless you add salt to it, but each chapati contains 131 milligrams of sodium, or 5 percent of the DV. If you are watching your sodium intake, rice might be the better option.