Feature Channels:

OBGYN

Add to Favorites Subscribe Share
fbshare-OBGYN

Showing results

110 of 1634
Newswise: UIC, IDPH receive $9.5M for maternal outcomes improvement project

UIC, IDPH receive $9.5M for maternal outcomes improvement project

University of Illinois at Chicago

A $9.5 million grant from the Health Resources and Services Administration will help the University of Illinois at Chicago and the Illinois Department of Public Health improve maternal outcomes in Illinois.

Channels: All Journal News, Healthcare, Mental Health, OBGYN, Patient Safety, Psychology and Psychiatry, Race and Ethnicity, Women's Health,

Released:
18-Nov-2019 10:15 AM EST
Newswise: Anti-seizure drugs and pregnancy: New research on safety and prescription patterns
Released:
18-Nov-2019 8:05 AM EST
Announcement
PennMed_logo.png
  • Embargo expired:
    16-Nov-2019 1:30 PM EST

Early Diagnosis of Pregnancy-Associated Heart Disease Linked to Significantly Better Outcomes

Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Women who are diagnosed with peripartum cardiomyopathy (PPCM) during late pregnancy or within a month following delivery are more likely to experience restored cardiac function and improved outcomes compared to those who are diagnosed later in the postpartum period.

Channels: All Journal News, Cardiovascular Health, Heart Disease, OBGYN, Race and Ethnicity, Women's Health,

Released:
14-Nov-2019 11:20 AM EST
Research Results
UM-logo.png

Rollercoaster weight changes can repeat with second pregnancy, especially among normal-weight women

University of Michigan

Everyone knows that gaining excess weight during one pregnancy is bad, but clinicians rarely consider weight gains and losses from one pregnancy to the next––especially in normal-weight women.

Channels: All Journal News, Obesity, OBGYN, Weight Loss, Women's Health,

Released:
14-Nov-2019 10:10 AM EST
Research Results

Stress, Plastic Additives in Late Pregnancy Raise Risk of Premature Birth

Rutgers University-New Brunswick

Women exposed simultaneously to stress and plastic additives late in pregnancy are at increased risk for premature birth, according to a study by Rutgers and other institutions.

Channels: All Journal News, OBGYN, Women's Health,

Released:
14-Nov-2019 9:00 AM EST
Research Results
Signature-Vertical.png
  • Embargo expired:
    13-Nov-2019 11:00 AM EST

New Health Insurance Benefit at U-M Led to Increased Rates of IVF

Michigan Medicine - University of Michigan

In a new research letter appearing in JAMA detailing a first-of-its-kind study, the team compared the use of IVF among university employees before and after the addition of the insurance coverage benefit.

Channels: All Journal News, Healthcare, OBGYN, Women's Health, JAMA,

Released:
13-Nov-2019 7:20 AM EST
Research Results
Embargo will expire:
20-Nov-2019 12:00 AM EST
Released to reporters:
13-Nov-2019 8:00 AM EST

EMBARGOED

A reporter's PressPass is required to access this story until the embargo expires on 20-Nov-2019 12:00 AM EST

The Newswise PressPass gives verified journalists access to embargoed stories. Please log in to complete a presspass application.
If you have not yet registered, please do so. When you fill out the registration form, please identify yourself as a reporter in order to advance to the presspass application form.

Research Results
Newswise: First adult molars are “living fossils” that hold a health record dating back to the womb, researchers find
  • Embargo expired:
    11-Nov-2019 4:00 AM EST

First adult molars are “living fossils” that hold a health record dating back to the womb, researchers find

McMaster University

Researchers at McMaster University have found that a person’s first permanent molars carry a life-long record of health information dating back to the womb, storing vital information that can connect maternal health to a child’s health, even hundreds of years later.

Channels: All Journal News, Children's Health, OBGYN, Women's Health,

Released:
8-Nov-2019 4:55 PM EST
Research Results
ACR-Logo-2019 .jpg
  • Embargo expired:
    9-Nov-2019 4:30 PM EST

Babies Exposed to TNF Inhibitors or Tofacitinib in Utero Experience Very Few Serious Infections

American College of Rheumatology (ACR)

A new study found that very few serious infections were seen in children born to mothers with chronic inflammatory diseases who used non-TNFi biologics or tofacitinib during pregnancy compared to children not exposed to these drugs and children exposed to TNFi biologics in utero. These findings are being presented this week at the 2019 ACR/ARP Annual Meeting (Abstract #1901).

Channels: Children's Health, Digestive Disorders, Genetics, OBGYN, Pharmaceuticals, All Journal News, Medical Meetings, Autoimmune Diseases,

Released:
6-Nov-2019 12:00 PM EST
Research Results

Showing results

110 of 1634

Chat now!
14.76013