About Care & Cure

Established on 28th September 2014 by Dr. Sharda Tapuriah & Dr. Abhishek Tapuriah. Care & Cure hospital is largest single specialty women hospital in Bharuch providing most advanced state of art care with any of the major cities at fraction of the cost.

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  • Behind Rotary Club, Station Road, Bharuch, Gujarat 392001
  • careandcurebharuch@gmail.com
  • +91 02642-264706
  • Residential Ploat No. 63, B/h. Manav Mandir, G.I.D.C, Ankleshwar
  • careandcureankleshwar@gmail.com
  • +91 02646-239222

Our Team

Care and Cure

Dr. Sharda Tapuriah

Care and Cure

Dr. Abhishek Tapuriah

Care and Cure

Dr. Hitesh Thavrani

Care and Cure
8000

Patients

Care and Cure
3000

major surgeries

Care and Cure
1500

laparoscopic surgeries

Care and Cure
5000

Normal Deliveries

Plan Table

Care and Cure

Getting Pregnant

If you're considering having a baby, you probably have wondered how long it will take to get pregnant, when to have sex, and how often. Find the answers to your questions here.

The Odds of Getting Pregnant

It's a common question: What are the odds that I'll get pregnant this month? For most couples trying to conceive, the odds that a woman will become pregnant are 15% to 25% in any particular month .

But there are some factors that can affect your chance of getting pregnant:

Age: After you reach age 30, your chances of conceiving in any given month diminish, and they decrease as you age, dropping steeply in your 40s.

Irregular menstrual cycles: Having an irregular cycle makes it tricky to calculate when you're ovulating, thus making it difficult to know the ideal time to have sex.

Frequency of sex: The less often you have sex, the less likely you are to get pregnant.

Amount of time you've been trying to conceive: you haven't gotten pregnant after one year of trying to conceive, your chances of becoming pregnant may be lower. Talk to your doctor about tests for female and male infertility.

Illnesses or medical conditions can affect pregnancy.

Care and Cure

Baby Birth

Congratulations mommy! Now that your baby is finally here, it is time to take care of both the newborn, and yourself too! The time after delivery is known as the postpartum period and this is one of the most essential phases in a woman’s life. During this stage, your body undergoes several changes. It develops its own requirements which need to be fulfilled in order to return to a normal lifestyle.

What To Expect After Delivery?

Post-delivery, your body faces several changes which include physical and emotional problems.

a. Physically, you might experience:

• Constipation problems
• Sore breasts
• Hemorrhoids (blood clot)
• Hot and cold flashes
• Urinary incontinence.
• You may also lose a few pounds post delivery.

b. Emotionally, you may experience:

• Baby blues
• Postpartum depression
• Irritability
• Anxiety
• Mood swings
• Guilt
• Prolonged periods of sadness.

Care and Cure

Your First Scan

Having a scan in the first few weeks of pregnancy can be thrilling. It's wonderful to see the little blob with a heartbeat that will become your baby.

Usually two scans are done during the first trimester. A dating and viability scan, between six and nine weeks and an early morphology scan or NT scan between 11 and 13 weeks.

Why do I need a dating and viability ultrasound scan?

Although you don't need a scan to confirm a pregnancy, having one in the early weeks will:

• Check if your baby is in the right position inside the uterus.

• Let you hear your baby's heartbeat, which is one of the signs that the pregnancy is viable. The heart usually starts beating at about six weeks.

• Find your accurate due date. If your menstrual cycle is irregular, an ultrasound scan can tell exactly how far into your pregnancy you are.

• Determine the reason for any spotting or bleeding you may have.

• Show how many babies you are carrying.

How is the ultrasound scan done in my first trimester?

There are two ways of doing a first trimester scan:

Transvaginal scan (TVS):

If your doctor wants you to have a scan earlier than 10 weeks of pregnancy, you will have a transvaginal scan. In these early weeks of pregnancy, your baby is too small and low in your abdomen to be picked up by an abdominal ultrasound scan.

A vaginal scan is done by introducing a probe into your vagina. It can pick up a better image of your baby.

Abdominal scan:

After 10 weeks and for the rest of your pregnancy, you will have an abdominal scan. However, if the doctor needs to check your cervix (mouth of uterus and birth canal), a transvaginal scan may be done as it is more accurate.

During an abdominal scan, the doctor will put some (usually very cold) gel on your tummy. She will then move a small hand-held probe or transducer over your skin to get views of your baby.

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Bringing your baby home

Being new to the world, your baby’s immune system is not fully developed. Until they complete their vaccinations they will need all the help they can get to fight off germs and illness. These simple hygiene tips will help give them the healthy start they need.

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Bathing your baby

Whether you’re sponge, tub or bucket bathing your baby, bath time is important for the health and hygiene of your little one.

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Diaper Changing Tips

Diaper changing can offer a host of challenges, especially when you’re on the go. That’s why always being prepared is important. While parents may quickly become pros at packing...

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Caring for your newborn – some simple tips

Taking care of your new born involves care and utmost hygiene, so that your tiny tot does not fall ill.The most exciting and memorable day of your life was the day you brought your baby...

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Nappy changing

To help prevent nappy rash and stop the spread of germs during nappy changing, good hygiene is essential. But which nappies should you use? And what are the health risks to look out for?

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Breastfeeding and bottle feeding your baby

Whether you are breastfeeding or bottle feeding, good hygiene is paramount. Discover our tips for healthy feeding.

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New Mommy Survival Kit: A Cleaning Kit that’s a Must!

It takes a lot to keep your home clean and it can get chaotic if you don’t have a one-stop shop for all your cleaning needs. Household cleaning can seem like an even more daunting...

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"Bye-Bye Bacteria” – The bacteria proofing checklist for your baby

It's always a delightful feeling when baby takes a first step – until you get the reality check of all the worries they can walk into whenever they’re on the move. Besides regular baby...

Pregnancy

Pregnancy, also known as gestation, is the time during which one or more offspring develops inside a woman. A multiple pregnancy involves more than one offspring, such as with twins. Pregnancy can occur by sexual intercourse or assisted reproductive technology. Childbirth typically occurs around 40 weeks from the last menstrual period (LMP). This is just over nine lunar months, where each month is about 29½ days. When measured from conception it is about 38 weeks. An embryo is the developing offspring during the first eight weeks following conception, after which, the term fetus is used until birth. Symptoms of early pregnancy may include missed periods, tender breasts, nausea and vomiting, hunger, and frequent urination. Pregnancy may be confirmed with a pregnancy test.

Pregnancy is typically divided into three trimesters. The first trimester is from week one through 12 and includes conception. Conception is when the sperm fertilizes the egg. The fertilized egg then travels down the fallopian tube and attaches to the inside of the uterus, where it begins to form the embryo and placenta. The first trimester carries the highest risk of miscarriage (natural death of embryo or fetus). The second trimester is from week 13 through 28. Around the middle of the second trimester, movement of the fetus may be felt. At 28 weeks, more than 90% of babies can survive outside of the uterus if provided with high-quality medical care. The third trimester is from 29 weeks through 40 weeks.

Care and Cure

Feeding Baby

• Feeding Your Baby Can Mean So Much More

Studies have shown that routine touch can lead to improved physiological, cognitive, emotional and social development. Your baby’s first emotional bonds are built from physical contact, and these serve as the foundation for emotional and intellectual development later in life.

So while you hold her in your arms, your baby is getting the benefits of your touch (and your smell) along with the nutrients she needs, nurturing her happy healthy development.

• Breastfeeding

Many doctors agree that nothing is better for babies than breast milk. Nutritionally speaking, it's tailor-made for your child. It has all the vitamins and minerals that babies need, it's easier to digest than formula and it's less likely to cause allergic reactions. Breastfeeding lets a mother pass on antibodies from her own immune system through her breast milk, to boost her baby's defense against infections. And it naturally adapts to your baby's changing needs over weeks and months.

• Other Ways to Nourish

Sometimes mothers cannot breastfeed, due to medical problems or other special circumstances. Discuss with your pediatrician how best to feed your baby. No matter how you decide to feed your baby, always be sure to hold him while feeding . The cuddling that comes with nursing and feeding helps to build a strong, loving bond between you and your baby. Invite your partner to participate — feeding time is a great opportunity for your baby and partner to feel close.

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Trimester Chart

Care and Cure

Looking for a week-by-week guide to pregnancy? You're in luck! We've got loads of expert-approved info about each week and trimester, including what's up with your growing baby and what changes to expect for yourself.

stage1
  • 4

    Things to Know

    It's a potentially life-changing week. You'll ovulate, and if egg meets sperm, you'll be on your way to pregnancy! Your baby is a tiny ball – called a blastocyst – made up of several hundred cells that are multiplying quickly.Deep in your uterus, your baby is an embryo made up of two layers, and your primitive placenta is developing.

  • 9

    Fetal Development

    Your tiny embryo is growing like crazy, and you may be noticing pregnancy discomforts like sore breasts and fatigue.Your baby's nose, mouth, and ears are beginning to take shape. You may be having morning sickness and spotting.Nearly an inch long now, your baby is starting to look more human. You've probably noticed your waist thickening.

  • 13

    Baby's Movement

    Your baby has finished the most critical part of development! Organs and structures are in place and ready to grow.Your baby is constantly moving, though you can't feel it. Meanwhile, you may be making decisions about prenatal tests.Your little one's teeny toes can curl, her brain is growing furiously, and her kidneys are starting to excrete urine.

1st Trismester

0.4kg - 2.0kg
stage2
  • 18

    Pregnancy Health

    Get ready for a growth spurt. In the next few weeks, your baby will double his weight and add inches to his length.Your baby's skeleton is changing from soft cartilage to bone, and the umbilical cord is growing stronger and thicker.Go ahead and sing: Your baby may be able to hear you! And if your sides are aching, it could be round ligament pain.

  • 22

    Pregnancy Comfort

    Congratulations, you're at the halfway mark in your pregnancy! Your baby is swallowing more now and producing meconium.Your baby is starting to look like a miniature newborn. And your growing belly may be turning into a hand-magnet.When you're on the move, your baby can feel the motion. Pretty soon, you may notice swelling in your ankles and feet.

  • 27

    Growing Up

    Your baby is long and lean, like an ear of corn. And your growing uterus is now the size of a soccer ball.Your little one is starting to add some baby fat and grow more hair. Your hair may be looking extra lustrous, too.Feel a tickle? It may be your baby hiccupping. He's also opening and closing his eyes and even sucking his fingers.

2nd Trismester

2.0kg - 8.0kg
stage3
  • 31

    Healthy Sleep

    Welcome to your last trimester! Your developing baby's eyes may be able to see light filtering in through your womb.Your baby's muscles and lungs are continuing to mature, and her head is growing to make room for her developing brain.Your baby's strong kicks might be keeping you up at night – and you may be feeling Braxton Hicks contractions, too.

  • 36

    Relax with Music

    With your baby now weighing a little over 4 pounds, you might be waddling – and having trouble getting comfy in bed.Your baby is gaining about an once a day. You may feel her "drop" down into your pelvis as you approach your due date.Your baby's brain and lungs are continuing to mature. You may have more vaginal discharge and occasional contractions.

  • 40

    Lower Anxiety

    Your baby is full term this week and waiting to greet the world! If your water breaks, call your healthcare provider.Your baby is the size of a small pumpkin! Don't worry if you're still pregnant – it's common to go past your due date.As cozy as he is, your baby can't stay inside you much longer. You'll go into labor or be induced soon.

*units in weeks

3rd Trismester

8.0kg - 13.6kg

Schedule a Consultation

Care and Cure

Bharuch

DR. Sharda Tapuriah
Monday to Saturday
Time: 10:30am to 12:30pm - 5:30pm to 7:00pm

DR. Abhishek Tapuriah
Monday to Saturday
Time: 10:00am to 12:30pm - 6:00pm to 7:30pm

Ankleshwar

DR. Hitesh Thavrani
Monday to Saturday
Time: 10:00am to 12:30pm - 05:30pm to 07:30pm