Washington: Morning sickness might be an indicator of more serious later-pregnancy complications, including preterm delivery, in some women, researchers say.In the study, women who reported nausea and vomiting in pregnancy that interfered with their ability to live normally were 23 percent more likely to deliver their baby before 34 weeks, and 31 percent more likely to have high blood pressure or preeclampsia, compared with women who said their morning sickness did not substantially affected their lives.
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