Dr Taylor is Chair and Anita O’Keefe Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Reproductive Sciences and Professor of Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology, Yale School of Medicine, New Haven, Connecticut.
The Burden of Endometriosis
Endometriosis experts describe the potential physical, social, and psychological impact the disease may have on patients lives.
Complications Associated With Endometriosis
A panel of experts provide an overview of the health complications that are associated with endometriosis.
Main Types of Endometriosis
Sawsan As-Sanie, MD, Jessica Shim, MD, Robert Taylor, MD, PhD, and Linda Giudice, MD, PhD, discuss the 3 main types of endometriosis and the commonly associated symptoms and risk factors.
Prevalence of Endometriosis
Hugh Taylor, MD, leads a discussion with a panel of experts about the prevalence of endometriosis.
Unmet Needs in Endometriosis Treatment
Hugh Taylor, MD, provides insight on remaining gaps in care in the endometriosis treatment landscape.
Approaching Treatment of Presumed Endometriosis
Dr Hugh Taylor discusses his treatment approach for patients with presumed endometriosis.
Treating Special Patient Populations With Endometriosis
An expert in reproductive endocrinology reviews endometriosis treatment options for various patient populations, including patients with infertility, endometriomas, deep endometriosis, and effects on nonreproductive organs.
Burden of Endometriosis
An expert in reproductive endocrinology comments on the impact of endometriosis on a patient’s quality of life.
Approaching the Diagnosis of Endometriosis
Dr Hugh Taylor highlights the importance of early detection of disease and the use of imaging technology in the diagnosis of endometriosis.
Overview of Endometriosis
Hugh Taylor, MD, differentiates endometriosis from other disorders causing pelvic pain and shares common risk factors for the disease.
Maintaining excellence in obstetrics and gynecology
Faced with dramatic changes in the practice and financing of medicine during the past 2 decades, clinicians, educators, and researchers have struggled to adapt. Obstetrics and gynecology has seen an increased emphasis on subspecialization, without equal emphasis on enhancing women’s care.
2 Clarke Drive Cranbury, NJ 08512