Nav: Home

Obstetrics Current Events | Page 7

Obstetrics Current Events, Obstetrics News Articles.
Sort By: Most Viewed | Most Recent
Page 7 of 23 | 913 Results
A new method to improve the pre-operative diagnosis of ovarian cancer based on ultrasound
In a landmark study, investigators from Europe propose a new and simple method to assess the risk of malignancy of women with an adnexal mass. (2016-01-19)
Quitting smoking during pregnancy: Beneficial for both mother and child
The results of a study, published in the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, indicate that in 80 percent of cases, women who used nicotine patches or the drug Zyban successively quit smoking. (2016-07-19)
Costly tests unnecessary for some miscarriages, University of Pittsburgh geneticist says
Current standard practice in cases of repeated miscarriage frequently involves a lengthy series of diagnostic tests that often still do not pinpoint a cause yet rack up thousands of dollars in unnecessary costs, according to a geneticist at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine. (2003-01-27)
HPV strains affecting African-American women differ from vaccines
Two subtypes of human papillomavirus prevented by vaccines are half as likely to be found in African-American women as in white women with precancerous cervical lesions, according to researchers at Duke Medicine. (2013-10-28)
Miscarriage and infertility treatment increase pre-eclampsia risk
Repeated miscarriages and hormone treatment for infertility give an increased risk of pre-eclampsia among pregnant women. (2008-12-18)
Noninvasive test for trisomy 21 closer at hand
In 1980 in the United States, approximately 4.5 percent of all pregnant women were of advanced maternal age. (2011-02-10)
SGO sets new standards to monitor recurrence of gynecologic cancer more effectively
Although gynecologic cancers account for only 10 percent of all new cancer cases in women, these cancers account for 20 percent of all female cancer survivors. (2011-06-01)
Pregnant women don't exercise enough: Study finds doctors need to better educate patients
A new study by the Saint Louis University School of Public Health can assist physicians in identifying patients who are at high risk for inactivity during pregnancy. (2005-11-08)
NIH selects Pittsburgh institute as leader for HIV/AIDS prevention efforts
The University of Pittsburgh-affiliated Magee-Womens Research Institute is one of six institutions selected to lead HIV/AIDS prevention and treatment efforts funded at $285 million for the first year by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. (2006-06-30)
Smart Cards For Pregnant Women
The WOMENS CARD enables doctors at a computer to quickly access patients' medical records. (1999-01-21)
Research Suggests New Way To Gauge A Woman's Fertility
Measuring the levels of two specific ovarian hormones may help doctors better determine the reproductive potential of older women. (1998-10-29)
Women, regardless of their backgrounds, seek help for the 'got to go' feeling
Regardless of their racial, ethnic, educational or socioeconomic background, women seek help for a frustrating -- and ubiquitous -- feature of becoming 'a woman of a certain age:' the need be close to the women's room. (2015-04-07)
Women & Infants physical therapist receives national award
Women & Infants physical therapist Wendy Baltzer-Fox has been presented with the Elizabeth Noble Award from APTA. (2012-03-09)
Hospitals' communication during residency matching may put stress on OB-GYN doctors-in-training
Many hospitals offer residency programs for doctors in training, allowing them to complete the education needed to become practicing physicians. (2012-06-26)
New study highlights the distress of medical staff
While losing a baby is distressing for parents, until now it has been less widely acknowledged that medical staff themselves can be affected by the losses experienced by their patients. (2009-01-28)
Research: Women over 40 still need effective contraception
Women reaching the age of 40 tend to be less vigilant about birth control because they think the risk of pregnancy is low -- or that birth control can cause health problems -- but a review of the evidence by a team that includes a Women & Infants Hospital of Rhode Island physician recently underscored the need to be vigilant about contraception even in perimenopause. (2013-03-25)
Oncologists publish HPV manual for physicians
A pair of oncologists in the Program in Women's Oncology at Women & Infants Hospital of Rhode Island recently co-authored a pocket-sized guide to the human papilloma virus (HPV) so physicians can make more accurate diagnosis and plan more effective treatment for women with the virus. (2011-07-25)
In vitro fertilization linked with increased risk of spontaneous preterm birth
A new analysis of published studies found an approximate 80 percent increased risk of spontaneous preterm birth (both before 37 and 34 weeks) when women become pregnant via in vitro fertilization (IVF) than through spontaneous conception. (2017-11-08)
Binge drinking leads to a greater risk of preterm birth
A new study from the Telethon Institute for Child Health Research has revealed the consequences of heavy and binge drinking on pregnancy even after these drinking patterns have stopped. (2009-01-20)
Women with schizophrenia at higher risk of pregnancy and delivery complications: Study
Women with schizophrenia are nearly twice as likely to experience pre-eclampsia, pre-term birth and other serious pregnancy and delivery complications as women without the condition, a landmark study by researchers at the Institute for Clinical Evaluative Sciences and Women's College Hospital has found. (2014-02-03)
Planned home births associated with tripling of neonatal mortality rate vs. planned hospital births
In a study published online today by the American Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology, researchers from Maine Medical Center, Portland, Maine, analyzed the results of multiple studies from around the world. (2010-07-01)
UT Southwestern researchers reaffirm use of Apgar as accurate predictor of newborns' early survival rate
Researchers at UT Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas have reaffirmed the value of the nearly 50-year-old Apgar score as a quick and easy predictor of 28-day neonatal survival. (2001-02-14)
Study finds injectable and oral birth control do not adversely affect glucose and insulin levels
Fasting glucose and insulin levels remain within normal range for women using injectable or oral contraception, with only slight increases among women using depot medroxyprogesterone acetate (DMPA), commonly known as the birth control shot, according to new research from the University of Texas Medical Branch (UTMB Health) in Galveston. (2010-12-20)
Researchers discover breakthrough in ovarian cancer
Researchers at The University of Arizona Cancer Center at St. (2013-02-14)
Younger mothers and older mothers are at higher risk of adverse delivery outcomes
Younger mothers are at a higher risk of preterm birth while older mothers are more likely to have a caesarean section, suggests a new study published today (12 June) in BJOG: An International Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology. (2013-06-11)
UTMB study identifies women at risk of gaining excessive weight with injectable birth control
A study by the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston has identified women who are likely to gain weight while using depot medroxyprogesterone acetate, more commonly known as Depo-Provera or the birth control shot. (2009-07-24)
IVF technique enables pregnancy without multiple births, Stanford researchers find
An in vitro fertilization technique that can avoid multiple births appears to be effective for women older than 35, according to researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine. (2007-10-01)
Dr. Dwight Rouse addresses rapid increase in cesarean birth rates
Dr. Dwight J. Rouse, Women & Infants Hospital of Rhode Island and The Warren Alpert Medical School of Brown University, has co-authored the first in a new, joint series called 'Obstetric Care Consensus' that is being introduced by the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists and the Society for Maternal-Fetal Medicine. (2014-03-06)
Opioids following cesarean delivery may be over-prescribed
In two papers, both published online June 8 in Obstetrics & Gynecology, researchers quantified the number of pills that are typically prescribed following cesarean delivery and tested a shared decision making tool, in which patients select the amount of medication they are prescribed. (2017-06-08)
Diversity in graduate medical education; women majority in 7 specialties in 2012
Women accounted for the majority of graduate medical education trainees in seven specialties in 2012 but in no specialties were the percentages of black or Hispanic trainees comparable with the representation of these groups in the US population, according to a research letter published online by JAMA Internal Medicine (2015-08-24)
New natural family planning options are a natural fit for nurse-midwives
Researchers from Georgetown University's Institute for Reproductive Health report in November issue of Journal of Midwifery & Women's Health that new natural family planning methods, also known as fertility awareness-based methods, fits well with philosophy of nurse-midwives and the needs of the women they serve. (2006-11-20)
Many physicians recommend unnecessary cancer screening for the old and sick
A significant number of physicians would recommend colorectal cancer screening for elderly patients with a severe illness, according to David Haggstrom from the Richard L. (2012-06-04)
Cedars-Sinai Medical tip sheet for Sept. 21
1. Prenatal Diagnostics Pioneer Joins Cedars-Sinai; 2. Mitral Valve Prolapse; 3. (1999-09-21)
Common drug for stopping preterm labor may be harmful for babies
A drug commonly used to halt premature labor may be associated with brain damage and intestinal issues in premature babies, according to a new analysis of studies on the issue published today in American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology. (2007-11-01)
Pre-delivery digital exams may increase in utero bacterial levels
Digital cervical examinations during labor increase the risk of vaginal bacteria entering the cervix and the uterus and causing harm to the newborn. (1999-06-28)
NIH funds research center for women's reproductive health at Einstein
The National Institute of Child Health and Development of the National Institutes of Health has awarded Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University a $7.5 million grant to establish a Specialized Cooperative Center Program in Reproduction and Infertility Research. (2009-03-20)
Study able to predict which cesarean births could cause uterine rupture
A new study shows that by using a sonogram to measure the lower uterine segment thickness, they can predict uterine scar defects in women who had previous cesarean deliveries and anticipate which patients are at risk for subsequent uterine rupture if they have a trial of labor. (2009-01-30)
Ben-Gurion U researchers -- bariatric surgery minimizes pregnancy complications for obese women
Women who undergo bariatric surgery to treat obesity will reduce the risk of medical and obstetric complications when they become pregnant, according to a study by researchers from Ben-Gurion University of the Negev's Faculty of Health Sciences. (2009-03-24)
Fetal ECG during labor offers no advantage over conventional fetal heart rate monitoring
A recent study found that fetal electrocardiogram ST segment analysis, or STAN, which is largely used in Europe to measure fetal heart activity, does not improve outcomes during labor and delivery or decrease cesarean deliveries compared with conventional fetal heart rate monitoring. (2015-08-12)
Major WHO study concludes calcium supplements can reduce complications during pregnancy
In a study published in the March issue of the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, researchers under the auspices of the World Health Organization (WHO), investigated whether a calcium supplement could reduce the complications and mortality from preeclampsia. (2006-03-10)
Page 7 of 23 | 913 Results
   First   Previous   Next      Last   

Best Science Podcasts 2018

We have hand picked the best science podcasts for 2018. Sit back and enjoy new science podcasts updated daily from your favorite science news services and scientists.
Now Playing: TED Radio Hour

The Big Five
What are the five biggest global challenges we face right now — and what can we do about them? This hour, TED speakers explore some radical solutions to these enduring problems. Guests include geoengineer Tim Kruger, president of the International Rescue Committee David Miliband, political scientist Ian Bremmer, global data analyst Sarah Menker, and historian Rutger Bregman.
Now Playing: Science for the People

#457 Trowel Blazing
This week we look at some of the lesser known historical figures and current public perception of anthropology, archaeology, and other fields that end in "ology". Rebecca Wragg Sykes, an archaeologist, writer, and co-founder of the TrowelBlazers, tells us about the Raising Horizons project and how their team is trying to shine the spotlight on the forgotten historical women of archaeological, geological, and palaeontological science. And Kristina Killgrove, assistant professor of anthropology at the University of West Florida and science writer, talks about the public perception of the fields of anthropology and archeology, and how those science are represented -...