Why should I consider the PreTRM® Test?
Premature birth – also called preterm birth – occurs when a baby is born three or more weeks before their due date, or before 37 weeks’ gestation. In the United States, 10% of babies are born prematurely.
Prematurity is the leading cause of newborn death in the United States, and preemies can face a variety of short- and long-term medical problems.
Until recently, doctors had limited ways of trying to predict each woman’s risk of preterm delivery. For most mothers, spontaneous premature birth has been a completely unexpected event.
The PreTRM Test provides valuable information on each pregnancy’s risk of preterm birth, allowing mothers to work with their doctors to make changes to their pregnancy plans as needed.
Learn About the PreTRM Test: A Prenatal Blood Test for Preterm Birth Risk
Did you know that one in ten babies is born prematurely? A Prenatal blood test, like the PreTRM Test, can help to…
Did you know that one in ten babies is born prematurely? A Prenatal blood test, like the PreTRM Test, can help to determine your risk of preterm birth and help both you and your healthcare provider improve outcomes for you and your baby. Help change the statistics of preterm birth with the PreTRM Test! Reach out to our support team for more help: Support@PreTRM.com
Getting the PreTRM Test: How to Determine Your Risk for Preterm Birth
Learn how you can better understand your risk of preterm birth with the PreTRM Test. The PreTRM Test is a…
Learn how you can better understand your risk of preterm birth with the PreTRM Test. The PreTRM Test is a simple pregnancy blood test during weeks 18 through 20 of your pregnancy. The results will be sent directly to your provider so that you can work together to develop a plan to improve the outcome for you and your baby. If you have questions about PreTRM or the testing process, reach out to our support team: Support@PreTRM.com
- Osterman MJK, Hamilton BE, Martin, J.A., Driscoll AKV, C.P. Births: Final Data for 2020. Division of Vital Statistics, National Center for Health Statistics, U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. February 7, 2022. Available at https://www.cdc.gov/nchs/nvss/births.htm
- A Sera Customer Support team member will help you schedule your blood draw between the first day of your 18th week of pregnancy and the sixth day of your 20th week of pregnancy. That’s a 20-day window between days 126 and 146 of your pregnancy.