Normal-weight women who lose body mass between the start of their first and second live pregnancies are much more likely to deliver prematurely in the latter pregnancy, according to new research from PLOS One.
As 2019 comes to a close, we're taking a look back at some of our most popular articles this year. These were the top articles focused on obstetrics.
Research from Obstetrics & Gynecology aimed to better characterize stillbirth related to infection using clinical, histologic, and microbiologic data.
Ranging from chronic pain control to reexamining postpartum care, these were our most-read peer-reviewed articles from 2019.
New research from BMJ indicates that children of mothers with diabetes have higher rates of early-onset CVD.
An incentive-based prenatal smoking cessation program for low-income women appears to improve birth outcomes and reduce costs.
This series, which debuted in 2019, allowed ob/gyns in the making to reflect on lessons learned.
New research shows that antenatal Zika virus significantly increases risk of giving birth to a small-for-gestational-age baby.
New research shows that women with disabilities are more likely to suffer a miscarriage but are also more likely to receive preventive services.
This month's web-exclusive Legally Speaking article examines a case where conflicting expert testimony and a sympathetic mother made for a difficult decision.