Miscarriage is a term used for pregnancy that ends on its own.Miscarriage is mostly a normal physiological part of healthy pregnancy. When the body does it’s routine checks on the pregnancy it gives up on pregnancies when something is not perfect and therefore up to 20% of all beginning pregnancies will be considered not good enough to continue by nature. It happens during the first 20 weeks of pregnancy, which is why many women decide to wait before sharing their pregnancy news until they pass the 13th week. It is one of the most common pregnancy-related issues.

Pregnancy is  such an exciting time, but with the great number of recognised miscarriages that occur, it is beneficial to be informed about miscarriage, in the unfortunate event that you find yourself or someone you know faced with one.

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Some women do not experience any symptoms of miscarriage at all; however, some may go through them.symptoms of miscarriages are different for every person, but there are some common symptoms of miscarriage, which includes;


  • Bleeding which progresses from light to heavy.

This can fluctuate from a light spot to dark-coloured release, or a substantial drain, which might be more terrible than a typical period.

  • Mild to severe cramps.

The cramps are really strong for some people, and light for others (like a period or less). This cramping or belly agony may go with the bleeding or come alone. It might be gentle or serious, a dull throb or sharp torment or feel like spinal pain.

  • Pain in your back or abdomen.

This tummy pain or backache  may accompany the bleeding, or come alone. It may be mild or severe, a dull ache or sharp pain or feel like backache.

  • Nausea or vomiting.

Some pregnancy hormones remain in the blood for one to two months after a miscarriage, even after a miscarriage, it’s possible that you will continue to have nausea for some time, especially if your miscarriage happened later in the first trimester.

  • White-pink mucus.

A release of liquid from the vagina can likewise show unsuccessful labor. You may essentially feel that you are not pregnant anymore.

  • Passing tissue or clot-like material.

It’s also common to have vaginal bleeding and to pass large blood clots up to the size of a lemon. Heavy miscarriage bleeding can be scary or surprising, but it’s usually normal.

  • Fever.

Fever occurs due to abdominal and back pain.

  • Weakness.

Due to heavy bleeding and loss of appetite weakness is felt.


There are many different types of miscarriage,  depending on your symptoms;

Complete miscarriage: All pregnancy tissues have been expelled from your body.

Incomplete miscarriage: You’ve passed some tissue or placental material, but some still remains in your body.

Missed miscarriage: The embryo dies without your knowledge, and you don’t deliver it.

Threatened miscarriage: Bleeding and cramps point to a possible upcoming miscarriage.

Inevitable miscarriage: The presence of bleeding, cramping, and cervical dilation indicates that a miscarriage is inevitable.

Septic miscarriage: An infection has occurred within your uterus.

No matter how fast it happens or whether or not it hurts, miscarriage can be upsetting. Always give your feelings the proper response, if your pregnancy is not going well, check the signs and symptoms because symptoms of miscarriage are always there but we miss understands them. Keep in touch with your doctor about what’s going on and how you’re feeling. Your doctor can let you know what is and isn’t normal, and give you resources for emotional support if you need it.




Sundeela Hassan
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