This case study illustrates how to navigate the complex issues ob/gyns may encounter when counseling patients with a cognitive impairment.
After Medicaid expansion under the Affordable Care Act (ACA), use of insurance for visits to safety net clinics specifically for contraception increased in all states, according to a recent study.
Improvements in contraceptive use among adolescent females have contributed significantly to a decline in pregnancy rates in Britain and the United States, according to a multidecade comparison of the two regions.
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.
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.