Search All News
About 13,000 American women will be diagnosed with cervical cancer this year, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
Source:WNDU 16 News Now
The joy of pregnancy can quickly turn to fear when multiple miscarriages occur, especially when those miscarriages have no explanation.
Source:New York Daily News
Fertility rates in the U.S. have dropped by more than half over recent decades, and are not enough to replace a generation.
Source:MedPage TodayMarch 1, 2019
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.
Source:Reuters HealthFebruary 28, 2019
Analysis of data from three high-income countries on births among women who previously had a stillbirth found the length of time between the two pregnancies was not an important factor.
Source:Inc.February 28, 2019
Kindbody aims to reinvent the messaging and experience of going into a fertility clinic.
Source:Well and GoodFebruary 23, 2019
IUDs are not a new form of birth control, but they have seen a wild resurgence in popularity in the past few years. A record 4.4 million women now have IUDs.
Source:BridesFebruary 22, 2019
Now well into her third trimester of pregnancy, Meghan Markle made headlines flying into New York City this past weekend for her baby shower.
- February 21, 2019
Zev Williams, MD, PhD recently co-authored a study published in the Journal of Fertility and Sterility examining the effects of insulin on placenta cells from first-trimester pregnancies.
Source:BuzzfeedFebruary 20, 2019
Doctors diagnosed the intense abdominal cramping that hit Sharon Rosenblatt every month as kidney stones, a muscle pull, or the result of too much exercise.
Source:NPRFebruary 18, 2019
Brittney Crystal was just over 25 weeks pregnant when her water broke. It was her second pregnancy — the first had been rough, and the baby came early.
Source:SheKnowsFebruary 14, 2019
Let’s talk about how birth control works. Dr. Ana Cepin, an obstetrician-gynecologist at New York-Presbyterian/Columbia University Irving Medical Center, breaks it down for us.