by Fetal Health Foundation | Aug 22, 2022 | Condition, Fetal Hydrops, front-page, News
Hydrops fetalis is a serious condition that affects about 1 in 1,700 pregnancies. For many families, answers about why this condition occurs have been in short supply because the cause is often not identified through standard testing.
by Fetal Health Foundation | Jun 29, 2022 | Blogs, Condition, Fetal Hydrops, front-page, News, StoryFetal hydrops is a rare, but far too often fatal condition. The Fetal Health Foundation is thrilled to share, with their permission, a success story and video from Oregon Health & Science University’s Fetal Care team. Stories like this one, of a healthy baby born...
by Fetal Health Foundation | Jan 29, 2021 | Blogs, Fetal Hydrops, front-page, Grant Winner, NewsWe’re happy to share exciting news from recipients of our two-time research grant winner! In 2018 and 2019, the Fetal Health Foundation teamed up with the Brianna Marie Foundation to support Dr. Teresa Sparks and her team at the University of California, San...
by Fetal Health Foundation | Nov 15, 2019 | Blogs, Fetal Hydrops, front-page, Grant Winner, Marie Grant Winner, News
The recipient of this year’s Brianna Marie Memorial Research Grant goes for a second time to Dr. Teresa Sparks and team at the University of California, San Francisco to further support the completion of your research project titled “Non-Immune Hydrops Fetalis: Toward a Precision-Based Approach.”
by Fetal Health Foundation | Apr 29, 2019 | Blogs, Fetal Hydrops, front-page, Grant Winner, Marie Grant Winner, News
The Fetal Health Foundation Awarded the 2018 Research grant to Dr. Teresa Sparks and team at the University of California, San Francisco. They are working to understand the underlying causes of Hydrops.
by Fetal Health Foundation | Jan 23, 2019 | Cystic Hygroma, Fetal Hydrops, front-page, Story
Gina Harris is the CEO of Now I Lay Me Down To Sleep. In this piece she shares how important nurses have been in her life. “When I went into labor with my first baby on October 24, 2007, I did not know what to expect. I knew that our baby David would either be stillborn or he would die shortly after birth. He had Potter’s Syndrome, which means his kidneys never developed, thus preventing his lungs from developing…”