First of all, congratulations on your pregnancy
Being pregnant after having experienced PE and losing your precious baby because of it is never easy and for most of us a very scary journey.When your support team (friends, relatives, and most importantly your doctors and nurses) fails to support you, it must feel even scarier.
First of all, I would try to make an appointment with your high-risk doctor as soon as possible, so you can discuss all the "risk" factors that your regular OB was talking about. Any women who had PE in a previous pregnancy is considered high-risk, so this is nothing unusual. A previous c-section always puts you at higher risk for rupture, but it depends on many factors how likely this is depending on your personal circumstances. I would also discuss this with the high-risk doctor.
I'd say that most high-risk OBs are usually more relaxed about possible complications, as they deal with it on a daily basis. For that reason, some regular OBs do not see high-risk patients, some offer tandem care with a high-risk OB and some high-risk OB do it all by themselves. I chose the last option, as I felt most comfortable seeing a specialist who had years of experience with high-risk pregnant ladies. Perhaps this is an option for you? I just wish your doctor would have communicated in a more sensitive way.
No fun to feel left alone and not supported by your doctor. Let us know how it goes, we are here and understand. Sending you hugs.
MC 3/2009 and 3/2011Henry
(1/1/2010-1/7/2010) - forever loved and missed; severe PE with Hellp; partial placental abruption, classical c-section at 25.6 weeksMatilda
(Nov. 2012, born at 35.4 weeks) - severe PE
Our pain has been put into words, placed into empty cradles, to remember that all our babies lived, that they mattered and always will. - Field of Cradles http://www.fieldofcradles.org/