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A study published Monday suggests prenatal stress in pregnant women may affect the sex of the baby and be associated with some forms of birth complications.
Researchers have uncovered more about the potential risks of giving birth vaginally after a cesarean delivery.
Stressed pregnant women are less likely to give birth to boys, according to researchers who investigated how a mother's health can affect their child.
The Lymphatic Education and Research Network (LE&RN) is hosting a 5K fun run on Saturday, October 19, in Riverside Park in Upper Manhattan to fight Lymphedema and Lymphatic Disease.
As part of ongoing efforts in community engagement and public health education, Columbia Ob/Gyn participated in Healthy Haven: Promoting Wellness, Education, and Community health fair.
A growing number of pregnant women in the United States have weight-related conditions like diabetes, high blood pressure, or cardiovascular disease.
This year’s meeting of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, District II will feature presentations from several Columbia faculty members.
Currently, women in the United States need a prescription from a healthcare provider in order to get ahold of birth control.
Smoking electronic cigarettes, (e-cigarettes), more commonly called vaping, has often been touted as safer than smoking by companies trying to sell smokers on their products.
Columbia University Fertility Center just developed a 'PreBaby Monitor' for parents-to-be to keep an eye on their frozen eggs and embryos. Could that ease their mind?