Dr BOSENGE NGUMA JEAN DIDIER, MD - University of Kisangani - Doctor



University of Kisangani


Kisangani, Kisangani | Congo, the Democratic Republic of the

Main Specialties: Female Pelvic Medicine & Reconstructive Surgery, Infectious Disease, Obstetrics & Gynecology

Additional Specialties: infertilité, urgences obstétricales, pathologies tropicales et grossesse, gynécologie médicale

ORCID logohttps://orcid.org/0000-0002-7671-5577

Dr BOSENGE NGUMA JEAN DIDIER, MD - University of Kisangani - Doctor




Gynecologist-Obstetrician, physician of fertility, Kisangani University Clinics and Angels Clinics in Kisangani;
Researcher at Kisangani University

Primary Affiliation: University of Kisangani - Kisangani, Kisangani , Congo, the Democratic Republic of the


Additional Specialties:

Research Interests:


Sep 2019
University de kisangani




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Prevalence of Congenital Malaria in Kisangani, A Stable Malaria Transmission Area in Democratic Republic of the Congo.

Infect Dis Obstet Gynecol 2020 25;2020:2176140. Epub 2020 Feb 25.

Obstetrics and Gynecology Department, Faculty of Medicine and Pharmacy, University of Kisangani, Kisangani, Democratic Republic of the Congo.

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1155/2020/2176140DOI Listing
February 2020

Prevalence of gestational malaria in Kisangani, Democratic Republic of Congo

ojog 2018 Aug. 8: 854-866

Open Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology

Abstract Introduction: Gestational malaria is a major public health problem because it is a threat to pregnant women and their children. As Kisangani is a stable malaria transmission area and there is a paucity of data on the status of gesta- tional malaria in our settings, we have found it appropriate to determine the prevalence of gestational malaria and its determinants in Kisangani City. Methods: We conducted a cross-sectional analytical study in Kisangani from January 1 to September 30, 2017. Our population study consisted of 1248 parturients recruited at delivery. We made the thick drop in peripheral blood from parturients at the admission and at the level of placental impressions after delivery. Results: The average age of the respondents was 25.3971 ± 6.2452 years; the overall prevalence of gestational malaria was 27.56% in- cluding 12.66% peripheral parasitaemia, 12.34% placental parasitaemia and 2.56% parasitaemia level and placental and peripheral blood impressions. Youngest age ≤ 18 years [OR (95% CI) = 2.44 (1.75 - 3.41), p < 0.001], primi- parity [OR (95% CI) = 2.94 (2.00 - 4.32), p < 0.001] and positive HIV serology [OR (95% CI) = 3.01 (1.23 - 7.43), p = 0.008] increased the risk of gestational malaria; the use of mosquito net impregnated with insecticide [OR (95% CI) = 0.29 (0.14 - 0.61), p < 0.001] reduced this risk. Conclusion: The prevalence of gestational malaria is 27.56% in Kisangani. The youngest age ≤ 18 years, the primiparity and positive HIV serology of pregnant women were the most associated risk factors. Keywords Gestational Malaria, Thick Drop, Placental Imprint, Parasitaemia, Kisangani

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August 2018
219 Reads

Complete Hydatiform Mole Revealed by a Severe Preeclampsia on Added in a 39-Year-Old Pregnant: Report of a Case Followed in Kisangani (DRC) and Review of the Literature

ojog 2018 May. 8(5): 505-512

Open Journal of Obstretrics and Gynecology

ABSTRACT The classic picture of a hydatiform mole is made of recurrent metrorrhagia, exaggeration of sympathetic signs, increase of uterine volume compared to gestational age and marked elevation of serum β-hCG. The occurrence of preeclampsia is less common and its mechanism is less well known. In this case, the authors report an atypical presentation of the complete hydatiform mole alarmed by chronic hypertension with preeclampsia added to a pregnant woman of 39 years. The management involved stopping the pregnancy and normalization of the blood pressure figures was spectacular after uterine aspiration. KEYWORDS Hydatiform Mole, Preeclampsia, β-hCG, Kisangani, DRC

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May 2018
8 Reads

Umbilical Nodule and Hemorrhagic Ascites of Endometriosis Origin: A Clinical Case Report

Gyn. Obstetr Case Report 2018 Feb; 6(1): 62-64

Gynecology & Obstetrics Case Report

Abstract Endometriosis affects 5-10% of women in reproductive age and is usually localized in the pelvic and abdominal organs resulting in chronic pain, deep dyspareunia and infertility. Exceptionally, superficial endometriosis can lead to hemorrhagic abdominal effusion. Umbilical localization is considered a rare presentation, especially in its primary form. As there are many atypical cases, the differential diagnosis between endometriosis and other soft tissue tumors can be quite difficult. We report a historical case associating primary umbilical endometriosis and hemorrhagic ascites and discuss the probable pathogenic hypotheses and difficulties related to the diagnosis. Keywords: Pelvic pain; Umbilical endometriosis; Hemorrhagic ascites; surgery; GnRH treatment

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February 2018
5 Reads

Péritonite aiguë généralisée sur hymen imperforé : surprise en gynécologie. Rapport d'un cas

Rev. méd. Gd. Lacs 2015 Mar 13; 3 (3): 379-384

Revue Médicale des Grands Lacs

L’hymen imperforé réalise une obstruction à l’extériorisation de l’écoulement menstrual à travers le bas vagin. Sa méconnaissance et/ou sa mauvaise prise en charge expose la malade à des complications dangereuses. Nous rapportons un cas admis aux Cliniques Universitaires de Kisangani dans un tableau de péritonite aiguë généralisée, déclenchée après échec de multiples gestes intempestifs. La malade avait subit la laparotomie puis l’hyménéotomie. Mots-clés: péritonite aigue-hymen imperforé-aménorrhée primaire-hyménéotomie

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March 2015
6 Reads