Mammography screening for breast cancer saves lives: this should be the message that physicians spread to colleagues and patients, say leading experts.
Sarah Bruyn Jones
New research expected this year will bring about significant changes to clinical practice. Here, society leaders share what’s on their radar for 2014.
What research from the past year will have the most significant impact on women's health care? The leaders of five major ob/gyn societies weigh in.
Calcium and vitamin D supplementation can improve cholesterol levels in postmenopausal women, lowering the “bad” cholesterol and increasing the “good.”
Maybe that one glass of wine isn’t so harmless. New research suggests that even small amounts of alcohol in the first trimester can increase the risk of adverse outcomes.
Three doses of the quadrivalent HPV vaccine was more effective in preventing high-grade cervical abnormalities than other types and more effective in younger women.
A striking number of sexually active women experience reproductive coercion by their male partners, and their ability to use contraception and plan pregnancies may be compromised.
Hourly titrated oral misoprostol provides a steady-state drug level and is an effective substitute for dinoprostone vaginal insert, new research shows.
Lifestyle advice, including diet and exercise information, can reduce the number of infants who are born weighing more than 4 kg (8.8 lb) among overweight and obese pregnant women, research shows.
Two doses of quadrivalent human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine protects against genital warts nearly as well as the standard 3-dose schedule, according to new study findings.