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Articles from OBG Management (September 1, 2011)

1-19 out of 19 article(s)
Title Author Type Words
Among women affected by cancer, the further affliction of sexual dysfunction is widespread. Levy, Barbara S. Brief article 205
Correcting pelvic organ prolapse with robotic sacrocolpopexy: an experienced surgeon describes key steps in performing sacrocolpopexy with assistance from the robot, modeled after the open procedure, using a mesh graft. Matthews, Catherine A. Report 3264
Death from meningitis after miscarriage. Brief article 214
Did low amniotic fluid cause cerebral palsy? Brief article 184
Does electronic fetal heart rate monitoring reduce the risk of neonatal death? Norwitz, Errol R. Report 1358
Does minimally invasive hysterectomy cost more than the abdominal approach? Miller, Charles E. Report 1216
Gynecologic cancer disrupts sexual function, over the short term and the long term. Levy, Barbara S. Report 1182
No ObGyn available for emergency cesarean. Brief article 181
Reduced fetal movement and sever brain damage. Brief article 282
Scalpel breaks during robotic surgery. Brief article 261
Sexual function deteriorates in many women after they are treated for breast Ca. Levy, Barbara S. Report 702
Stroke during in vitro fertilization. Report 123
Two indispensable doctoring skills: inquiry and reflection. Armstrong, John T., Jr. Brief article 319
Two survivors report frustration--and resignation--when they sought help for sexual complaints: Katie and Julie*tell typical stories of deep dissatisfaction with the health system after their cancer treatment. Levy, Barbara S. Report 1425
Umbilical cord in cervix; premature delivery. Brief article 141
Vulvar pain syndromes: your first challenge is making the correct diagnosis: many cases of generalized vulvodynia and localized vulvodynia (vestibulodynia) are mistakenly attributed to yeast infection, neuralgia, and other entities. Avoid those pitfalls using a reliable roadmap for evaluation, differentiation, identification of the various forms of vulvar pain. Lonky, Neal M.; Edwards, Libby; Gunter, Jennifer; Haefner, Hope K. Report 3627
What determines choice? Not all contraceptives are suitable immediately postpartum: the prenatal period is the time to counsel your patient about risks and advantages of post-delivery contraceptives--and encourage her to choose one. Barbieri, Robert L. Editorial 1992
When a patient has undergone treatment for cancer, ask about her sexual function: a symposium on sexual health yields recommendations for your broader care of cancer patients. Yates, Janelle Report 505
Would you rather be a physician or a technician? Schuster, Stephen S. Brief article 302

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