thanks for the query.
Subchorionic hemorrhage is the most common sonographic abnormality in the presence of a live embryo.
However, small, asymptomatic subchorionic hematomas do not worsen the patient's prognosis.
More than half of women who have SCH during their first trimester go on to have perfectly healthy pregnancies. But because subchorionic hematomas have been linked to increased risk of placental abruption
and preterm labor
, precautions need to be taken.
Avoid contact with your partner.
You may not feel baby movement as much or at all. This isn't an issue in and of itself of course, but can cause problems later when you are trying to do kick counts and not feeling much. Most of the time, once baby is a good size, you'll feel the kicks no matter where the placenta is.
hope this helps,