A new report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention compared the outcomes of mothers and their babies in Appalachia and the Delta with those of their counterparts elsewhere in the United States.
Judith M. Orvos, ELS
In a first-of-its-kind study, Canadian researchers explored how antidepressants and duration of use affects gestational diabetes mellitus risk.
From research on whether high-risk pregnancies are receiving the proper level of care to a 40-year study on hypertension in pregnancy, these are five of the most noteworthy obstetric-focused studies published in September 2019.
State-level restrictions on reproductive services led to shuttering of nearly 100 women’s health clinics in the United States over a 4-year period.
A cohort study of more than a half million individuals suggests that maternal anemia in early pregnancy may have a negative impact on a fetus’s neurodevelopment.
Researchers have undertaken a systematic review of how sexual minority women (SMW) experience health care in the UK and the results suggest a need for explicit and consistent education for health care professionals there.
A new randomized clinical trial aimed to determine whether combining behavioral and pelvic floor muscle therapy with a sling would be more effective than the surgery alone.
A new randomized trial compared the failure rates of vaginal mesh against hysterectomy with uterosacral ligament suspension for prolapse surgery.
Giving adolescents same-day access to long-acting reversible contraceptives (LARC) in a Medicaid setting may save insurers money, according to results of a new economic evaluation.
New research tracking the rate of chronic hypertension among pregnant women over 40 years has uncovered startling trends regarding its prevalence.