com)-- A highly significant study on the cost effectiveness of trial of labor following previous cesarean (TOLAC) has just been published in the “American Journal of Perinatology.
What does TOL stand for?
TOL stands for Trial of Labor (pregnancy)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of TOL
We have 48 other meanings of TOL in our Acronym Attic
- Tough on Life
- Tower of London (neuropsychology)
- Toyota of Louisville (Louisville, KY)
- Track Occupied Light (railroad industry)
- Trading on Line
- Trail of Lights (Austin, TX)
- Transfer Online, Inc.
- Transmission Oil Level
- Treasury of Literature
- Tree of Life
- TRICARE Online
- Tunnel of Love
- Turbocharger Oil Level
- Turkiye Online
- Teaching of Language Arts (University of Hong Kong)
- Texas Oklahoma Louisiana Arkansas
- Trial of Labor After Cesarean
- Totally Occluded Left Anterior Descending (coronary artery)
- Totally Occluded Left Anterior Descending Arteries
- Take Off and Landing Coordinator
Samples in periodicals archive:
FROM THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE AMERICAN COLLEGE OF OBSTETRICIANS AND GYNECOLOGISTS SAN DIEGO - As birth weight increases, progression in labor was slower both in successful trial of labor patients and in patients who ultimately had cesarean deliveries.
An independent panel convened this week by the National Institutes of Health confronted a troubling fact that pregnant women currently have limited access to clinicians and facilities able and willing to offer a trial of labor after previous cesarean delivery because of so-called VBAC bans.
Anthony Lukas spent the last seven years of his life researching and writing this account of the 1907 murder trial of labor leader "Big Bill" Haywood for his assassination of Idaho's former governor.
Trial of Labor A 4-year observational study of 45,988 pregnant women with a prior cesarean section who underwent either a trial of labor or elective C-section answered an important question about the risks of Pitocin that had been left hanging by previous studies of vaginal births after C-section.
The controls were women who underwent a trial of labor before each uterine rupture case; the control group totaled 288.
Under those guidelines, a trial of labor after cesarean section should be offered to all appropriate candidates, and not restricted to those in facilities with surgical teams that are immediately available and present throughout labor.
5%, the first twin was delivered vaginally and a trial of labor failed for the nonvertex twin, who then was delivered by emergency C-section.
Remaining risk factors included magnesium therapy, prior C-section after a vaginal trial of labor, intrauterine fetal demise, and pregnancy-induced hypertension.