The genes expressed by a common bacteria that causes UTIs protect the bacteria from the process the body uses to fight the infection, new research shows.
An annual exam, a road, and good intentions--sound familiar?
From surgical staplers to birthing simulator updates, 2014 brought many new innovations for obstetrics and gynecology.
Pink or blue? New research shows that low gestational weight gain early in the pregnancy is correlated with having a baby of a certain sex.
The good news is that Santa isn't pregnant. The bad news is that he may need to switch to reindeer food.
Two new studies have found that metabolic syndrome and weight loss surgery can independently affect urinary symptoms.
This image quiz focuses on the kidneys. Can you identify the abnormality seen in these ultrasound images of the fetal abdomen?
Evidence is mounting that digital tomosynthesis has better cancer detection rates than digital mammography, especially for women with dense breasts.
For those who focus so much on getting through the pregnancy that they forget to prepare for when baby comes home.
The FDA has granted a first-ever waiver for a rapid screening test for syphilis, allowing the test to be used in a greater variety of health care settings.
Removal of the ovaries and fallopian tubes at the time of a hysterectomy doesn't increase the risk of pelvic organ prolapse, new research finds.
Addressing the emotional component of a patient's diagnosis isn't often feasible, but these tools can help patients with this important aspect of healing.
As obstetric units close and consolidate around the country, ways to improve interhospital communication and to assess patient outcomes are needed.
Challenge your diagnostic skills: Can you identify the condition causing the abnormality seen in these images of the fetal neck?
A new (theoretical) model using multiple data points, including genetic testing for BRCA genes, could identify women at greatest risk for breast cancer.