It’s not your fault
Many tests available to try to find reason for recurrent miscarriages
Because it is not a topic
that receives much attention, miscarriage tends to be more common than people might think. Doctors estimate that about 10% to 15% of all recognised pregnancies
end in miscarriage.
Of couples in your situation, 70% to 75% have another successful pregnancy.
Have a conversation with your doctor about your concerns regarding your miscarriages. If you feel strongly that you would like testing done before you attempt to get pregnant again, talk about that.
Under the circumstances, it is a reasonable request.
Keep in mind, too, that in almost all cases, miscarriages are not a result of anything a mother has done or failed to do.
So if you decide to become pregnant again, unless an underlying medical condition is identified that needs special care, you should not need to do anything differently.
Seek regular prenatal care, avoid known miscarriage risk factors – such as smoking and drinking alcohol – and focus on taking good care of yourself and your baby. – Mayo Clinic News Network/ Tribune News Service
Going through a miscarriage can be sad and stressful, and dealing with it more than once is particularly difficult. — TNs