GSM: Little Acronym, Big Impact

Improving patient-doctor communication was the impetus behind genitourinary syndrome of menopause (GSM), the new name for vulvovaginal atrophy and other symptoms related to menopause.


In this video, Steven R. Goldstein, MD, professor of obstetrics and gynecology at NYU, discusses new research he presented in October at the 25th annual North American Menopause Society meeting.

Two studies revealed that treatments for symptoms of menopause differed based on when physicians trained and perception of patient understanding.

How much does ospemifene really help in the improvement of sexual function in postmenopausal women? David Portman, MD, discusses new study findings.

Mid-life changes: you never know what menopause may bring.

Sheryl Kingsberg, PhD, professor of reproductive biology and psychiatry, explains how OB/GYNs can provide office-based sex therapy by telling patients these 5 things.

New research has found that certain troublesome lower urinary tract symptoms are significantly associated with other troubling characteristics.

Many sexual desire problems in women can be addressed without a prescription, but OB/GYNs must first develop skills for frank discussions with patients about sex.


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