apec.org.uk/), Australian Action on Pre-eclampsia (AAPEC) www.aapec.org.au), New Zealand Action on Pre-eclampsia (NZ APEC) (www.nzapec.com/), and Association de Prevention et d’Actions contre la pre-eclampsie (APAPE) (www.eclampsie.moonfruit.fr/) . The Preeclampsia Foundation advocates for: better patient (and health care provider) SP600125 solubility dmso education about the antenatal, early postnatal and long-term maternal implications of preeclampsia; an emphasis on early maternal signs
and symptoms of preeclampsia; better doctor–patient communication about preeclampsia; and evidence-based guidelines for pre-eclampsia screening, detection; and management . There is growing evidence that women may experience post-traumatic stress disorder up to seven years postpartum , , , , , , ,  and , the prevalence of symptoms being highly variable, ranging from the minority to the majority of women, and higher after: maternal hospitalization >7 days, HDP onset/delivery preterm, NICU admission, adverse neonatal outcomes, and uncertainty about the child’s long-term health . Symptoms are not specific to the HDP, and follow preterm delivery for other indications FGFR inhibitor . Although post-traumatic stress symptoms do not have an impact on infant cognitive or psychomotor development at one year of age, maternal symptoms are amenable
to clinical psychological therapy, and earlier referral may abbreviate treatment . Women and their maternity care providers seem to view experiences of preeclampsia differently. For health-care professionals, preeclampsia represented the Farnesyltransferase care that must be delivered,
primarily responding to the biology of preeclampsia. For women, generally lacking knowledge and understanding about pre-eclampsia, preeclampsia represented fear and risk . In a survey of women who had experienced preeclampsia, eclampsia and/or HELLP, preeclampsia was viewed as very important to all and traumatic to many respondents, women, their partners, close relatives, or friends. The provision of information and support was valued prior to, and at the time of, diagnosis as well as being revisited during ongoing care . Women are not knowledgeable about the HDP, even with pre-existing hypertension, and are not satisfied with the medical information they receive, suggesting that clinicians should both place more value on informing women about their disease and its potential course, and check that women have understood the information  and . Although limited health literacy may complicate risk communication, tools have been developed for such purposes  and . Women enjoy participating in aspects of their care, be it receiving information as study participants , or participating in management of their BP . They do not object to being randomized . Women have expressed a preference for home or day care  and self (rather than 24-h ambulatory) BP monitoring .