Although prior research indicated that intravenous (IV) ondansetron in pregnancy could increase risk for congenital malformations, a follow-up study, recently published in JAMA Psychiatry, has refuted those findings.
Identifying abnormal placentation is crucial for determining the correct management of at-risk pregnancies and minimizing morbidity and mortality of both mother and child.
Pioneers in uterine transplantation provide an update on an investigational procedure that holds promise for women with absolute uterine factor infertility.
Fifty years after Roe and Title X, the right to reproductive freedom continues to come under fire.
Results of new research from American Journal and Obstetrics & Gynecology suggest that naltrexone may be an option for pregnant women who use opioids.
Results from a recently published study in Obstetrics & Gynecology suggest that fetal telecardiology may be a viable solution for mothers who live in remote areas.
These are Contemporary OB/GYN's selections for five of the most noteworthy obstetric-focused studies that were published in October 2019.
Recently published in Obstetrics & Gynecology, new research suggests that significant progress has been made in reducing antibiotic use without indication during vaginal delivery hospitalizations.
A new analysis of electronic health record (HER) data suggests that identifying and treating anemia in women who present for vaginal delivery may help lower risk of postpartum anemia.
A recent research letter appearing in JAMA explored why maternal gastric bypass surgery may reduce risk to major birth defects in infants.