If your expected date of delivery has passed, and you are still pregnant, it’s about the so-called. transferred pregnancy. Transferred pregnancy can be very frustrating, because in the last weeks women begin counting their days to labor. However, prenatal pregnancy is actually very common, and as many as seven out of ten babies are born after the expected delivery date.

If you are not sure of the date of the last month using the term, the doctor will tolerate a greater deviation from the term. Transferred pregnancy can be right, when it really lasts for a long time, or a false code that is probably an incorrect menstrual cycle or not knowing the date of the last period.

If you have been transmitted, after 40 weeks of pregnancy, the screening will be much more frequent – every two to three days. In addition to standard examination elements, these will include cardiac surveillance of the child (CTG), which registers heartbeat and heartbeat infections, and amnioscopy (visual analysis of fetuses), if the cervix finds it. 
In the case of a pathetic cardiotocographic or amnioscopic finding, or if up to the end of the 42nd year, pregnancy does not lead to spontaneous delivery, delivery will be induced, or, if there is an indication, the pregnancy will be completed by caesarean section.