Norman F. Miller Professor of Gynecology, Director, Pelvic Floor Research, Group Director, Fellowship in Female Pelvic Medicine and Reconstructive Surgery
University of Michigan Medical SchoolANN ARBOR, MICH
Can you make the right diagnoses?
Three more chances to test your diagnostic skills.
3 more chances to test your diagnostic skills
Can you make the correct diagnosis and identify the best treatment plan for these common vulvar conditions?
Vulvar pain, difficulty swallowing, and bleeding with intercourse
What is your diagnosis when vulvar examination shows loss of the labia minora?
How good are your diagnostic skills?
These three cases illustrate common diseases that patients with vulvar conditions may present with. Can you make the correct diagnosis and identify the best treatment plan?
Non-healing vulvar ulcerations in a 33-year-old woman
What’s your diagnosis in a woman who has ulcerations unresponsive to treatment for yeast?
Chronic vulvar lesions in a woman in her 30s
What’s your diagnosis in a patient with lesions that are sometimes painful and do not respond to antibiotics?
Irregular vulvar mass in a postmenopausal woman
Do you know how to differentiate precancerous from cancerous vulvar lesions?
Dysuria, painful lesions in 26-year-old woman
A 26-year-old G0 comes to the office complaining of dysuria and painful lesions on her vulva. Can you make the correct diagnosis and treatment plan?
Vulvar pruritus in postmenopausal woman
A 62-year-old woman presents for her annual gynecologic exam, stating that she has had a 4-month history of worsening vulvar pruritus. Can you make the correct diagnosis and treatment plan?
Vulvar irritation in a 27-year-old woman
A 27-year-old woman presents with an 18-month history of vulvar irritation. She has tried multiple agents for her condition including topical steroids, Vagisil, antibiotics, and fluconazole without relief. What's your diagnosis?
Pelvic organ prolapse: Understanding anatomy does make a difference
Vaginal wall prolapse repair requires an in-depth understanding of the three most common pathological mechanisms.
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