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Information on maternity care while you are pregnant and following the birth of your baby during the COVID pandemic. This interim guidance is based on what is currently known about COVID and the transmission of other viral respiratory infections.
The Ministry of Health will update it as new information is available. If you are pregnant or caring for a newborn baby, it is understandable that you may be experiencing heightened levels of anxiety and distress while New Zealand is working to stop the spread of COVID This means your plans about where you would give birth and who would support you may need to change. New evidence shows that pregnant women and newborn babies may be at greater risk of poor outcomes if infected with COVID Pregnant and recently pregnant women defined as within 6 weeks of birth, miscarriage, or termination may consider taking extra precautions.
If you are pregnant you should follow this guidance to protect yourself and others from COVID and you could take extra precautions if you are at higher risk.
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These leave arrangements may be important to ensure you remain eligible for Paid Parental Leave. Find out more about parental leave. Therefore your maternity care should return to normal. Hygiene measures will be increased and you will be asked to reschedule appointments if you are unwell.
Pregnant women should follow appropriate mask wearing advice when out in the community. View information on the use of masks in the community. Your maternity care during Alert Level 2 will be affected.
If you are in your first or second trimester, your midwife or Lead Maternity Carer will do as much of your check-up as possible over the phone or via video calling. If you are in the third trimester, in-person visits will continue on the regular schedule.
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If you are in the first or section trimester, your midwife may decrease the of in-person visits and will discuss with you the best place to have these. Routine and urgent maternity care is vital for the health and wellbeing of you and your baby, so please ensure you continue to engage with your maternity care provider if you have any concerns.
You will be asked to wear a mask throughout your visit, you may be asked to provide this yourself. Your maternity care during Alert Levels 3 and 4 will be affected. Your midwife or Lead Maternity Carer doctor will do as much as possible over the phone or via video calling.
Staying healthy during pregnancy
Your midwife may decrease the of in-person visits and will discuss with you the best place to have these. Before any visit with your midwife, you will be expected to confirm that you are well. If you are not well, the visit may be postponed or take place via a phone or video call.
If the visit is urgent it will still take place, but your midwife will ask you to wear a surgical face mask. Your midwife will provide you with this.
Your midwife will also wear some personal protective equipment. If you have been contact traced due to potential exposure to COVID you must tell your midwife or midwifery practice. If you have been diagnosed with COVID a confirmed or probable caseinform your midwife or midwifery practice.
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You will be notified about what this is depending on your particular situation. Rescheduling of visits will only happen if your midwife assesses that your maternity care can safely be deferred. If you do need a visit from your midwife, you will need to wear a surgical face mask, your midwife will provide you with this. If you are more than 37 weeks pregnant your midwife will continue antenatal visits according to the usual schedule.
Maternity facilities (birthing or delivery suites in hospitals and birthing units in the community)
You will need to wear a surgical face mask during the visit, your midwife will provide you with this. If you develop symptoms of COVID, call Healthline on and follow their advice while waiting for your test result.
It is important to take care of yourself and that means taking care of your mental health as well as your physical health. Primary, secondary and tertiary maternity facilities will remain open to provide services during the COVID pandemic. If you are due to give birth, check with your midwife about the service level available and the visiting policy at your local maternity facility.
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For most women your postnatal in-person visits will be affected. Your midwife will do as much as possible over the phone or via video calling. Your midwife may ask that no-one else is present during check-ups no partners, family members or children and you will be required to observe strict hygiene measures, including physical distancing. The physical assessments of you and your baby will still occur but will be done as quickly as possible.
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If you require support with breastfeeding your midwife will be able to provide this. If you have been identified as a close contact of a confirmed or probable case of COVID or you develop flu-like symptoms and meet the updated case definition for testing you must tell your midwife or midwifery practice.
If you have been contact traced, meet the case definition, or you or someone in your household has been diagnosed with COVID, your midwife may reschedule routine postnatal visits until you have been advised by your local Public Health Unit, Healthline or your primary care provider that it is safe to recommence visits. The timing of this will depend on your particular situation.
Deferring your visits will only happen if your midwife assesses that your postnatal care can safely be delayed. last updated: 29 October This interim guidance is based on what is currently known about COVID and the transmission of other viral respiratory infections. last updated: 26 February Share this on some of the most popular social networking and content sites on the internet.