Women with pregestational diabetes mellitus (DM) who recognize benefits in contraception and preconception care are much more likely to use contraception postpartum, according to a survey in the Journal of Obstetrics, Gynecologic & Neonatal Nursing.
Computer-assisted motivational interviewing may not be effective for convincing released female inmates to use contraception, according to new research from Contraception.
This installment of our Complex Contraceptives series examines contraception considerations for patients with high-blood pressure.
Besides routinely offering postpartum LARC to their patients, ob/gyns must advocate for policies that support these devices.
Counseling strategies that target women initiating a contraception method, including structured counseling on side effects, tend to increase contraceptive continuation, according to research from BMJ Sexual & Reproductive Health.
Research from Perspectives on Sexual and Reproductive indicates that school-based health centers offering comprehensive reproductive services leads to substantially fewer teenage pregnancies, abortions and births.
Reproductive-aged women with at least one chronic health condition were twice as likely to use highly effective contraception than women without a chronic condition, according to new research.
Research from Contraception indicates that a new counseling strategy could lead to enhanced patient satisfaction with their birth control method.
Medicaid patients are less likely to receive sterilization at time of cesarean, and the reason may surprise you.
Hysteroscopic removal of intrauterine devices (IUDs) during the first trimester is a viable option for patients who wish to continue their pregnancy, according to a presentation at the AAGL 2019 Global Conference.