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For the first time in history, the US Food and Drug Administration has approved a drug specifically indicated for the treatment of postpartum depression, which experts say offers new hope to women.
Birth control can be confusing—even for those who have been using it since their teens. But if confusion is the cost of abundant contraceptive options, it’s a price most women will happily pay.
The Department of Obstetrics & Gynecology at Columbia University Irving Medical Center is pleased to welcome our new residents in the Class of 2023 to the Columbia family:
A new study shows that a drug given to some pregnant women to prevent severe respiratory ailments in preterm newborns reduces health care costs.
It’s long been assumed that women who get pregnant on birth control pills somehow erred. But a new study suggests some women may inherit genes that break down contraceptive hormones more rapidly.
Egg-freezing startups have a lot of women talking. Dr. Lisa Becht of Columbia University’s Fertility Center weighs in on what to know
The OB/GYN study podcast, made by residents. This episode features an interview with Cynthia Gyamfi-Bannerman, MD, MSc.
While infertility used to be considered a female problem, that’s far from the case today. Difficulties conceiving are tied just as much to the male factor as they are the female.
The news of two tank failures in 2018 horrified thousands of women and fertility doctors around the country. What — if anything — has changed since then?
Women with advanced ovarian cancer and clinically negative lymph nodes at surgery did not live longer if they underwent pelvic and paraaortic lymphadenectomy, results of a randomized trial showed.