Dr. Mahendra Kota - Pediatrics in Shimoga

Dr. Mahendra Kota

MBBS, Diploma in Child Health (DCH), Fellowship in Neonatology

  • Shimoga, Karnataka

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Clinic Locations

Subbaiah Institute Of Medical Science

N.H. -13 Purle , Shimoga , Karnataka , India


  • Bangalore Medical College and Research Institute, Bangalore - 2012 Graduated
  • JJMMC Davangere RGUHS Bangalore - 2016 Graduated
    Diploma in Child Health (DCH)
  • Cloudnine Hospital - 2018 Graduated
    Fellowship in Neonatology


What Happens to Your Vagina After Normal Childbirth?

Many women choose the vaginal or normal methods of childbirth other than all other techniques of childbirth. In fact, most health care experts advise choosing vaginal childbirth over the other methods of childbirth. This is mostly because vaginal childbirth is still considered by most physicians as one of the safest methods of childbirth and it does not have any side effects during or after birth, as it is found in those childbirths that are either C- section or are done with medical assistance. But it is important for the new mother to know what will happen to her vagina and the organs and spaces surrounding it after having normal childbirth.

Pregnancy and Diabetes: A Complicated Connection

Sometimes women who have diabetes need special health care if they become pregnant. Because the phase of pregnancy is very different and vivid. It requires a lot of nutrition for you and for your baby as well. Therefore, the demand for blood sugar increases during the period of pregnancy. Hence, if you are thinking of getting pregnant and if you do not have diabetes that’s a plus point but if you have diabetes then you need to take care of certain things.

Gestational Diabetes: Everything You Need to Know About it

Gestational diabetes is a condition in which blood sugar levels are unusually high during pregnancy. Affected women do not have diabetes before becoming pregnant, and the majority of them return to normalcy after the baby is born. In subsequent pregnancies, the condition has a 30 to 70% risk of returning. Furthermore, almost half of women with gestational diabetes acquire type 2 diabetes within a few years of giving birth.

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