Malaria in pregnancy It is estimated that approximately 50 million pregnant women globally are at risk of contracting malaria each year, and that 10 000 mothers and 200 000 infants die annually as a result of malaria in pregnancy.
What does MIP stand for?
MIP stands for Malaria in Pregnancy
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of MIP
We have 378 other meanings of MIP in our Acronym Attic
- Macrophage Inflammatory Protein (immunology)
- Made in Portugal
- Magnetic Induced Polarization
- Main Instrument Panel
- Main Line Pipeline
- Maintenance In Progress
- Maintenance Index Page
- Maintenance Interaction Procedure
- Major Individual Project (various organizations)
- Major Intrinsic Protein
- Male Iron Pipe
- Mallory Institute of Pathology
- Managed Inventory Program (software)
- Management Implementation Plan
- Management Improvement Project (various organizations)
- Management Incentive Plan
- Management Information Project (various locations)
- Management Inspection Process
- Management/Master Information Paper
- Management/Modest Improvement Program
Samples in periodicals archive:
Strategies to prevent malaria in pregnancy have focused on the second half of pregnancy, when most of the foetal weight gain takes place, but our works suggests that we need to broaden our efforts to focus on the first trimester, too.
Malaria in pregnancy has been reported to cause high rate of infant and maternal mortality, low-birth weight, school absenteeism, low productivity in farming and other vocation (7).
The purpose of this paper is to examine the current status of malaria in pregnancy (MiP) in India and review current control measures, programmes and interventions that work, and to suggest areas that need to be addressed.
In no way do we think that it does not make sense to prevent malaria in pregnancy," he says.
Thus, this is the first time species specific risks have been calculated globally for malaria in pregnancy.
Considering the severity of the problem, we planned to undertake an in-depth prospective study on impact of Plasmodium vivax malaria in pregnancy and its outcome in comparison to non-pregnant female patients residing in the same environment and community.