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Columbia is leading the movement to add neurocognitive screening to annual well woman OB/GYN checkups.
Most abnormal cells found with a Pap test are not cancerous, but following up with your gynecologist is important.
Many guidelines suggest women should start getting bone density tests to detect osteoporosis at age 65, but earlier testing may help prevent more fractures.
A gynecologist explains the condition that causes extreme pain, infertility, and affects more than 1 in 10 women.
- March 30, 2023
The center seeks to reinvent prenatal care, address the mental health of parents, improve the overall health of infants, and promote family well-being.
- February 23, 2023
In the past decade, physicians have recommended that women undergoing some surgeries have their fallopian tubes removed at the same time to prevent ovarian cancer.
- February 8, 2023
Women do not need to suffer. A Columbia gynecologist explains the benefits and risks of hormone replacement therapy.
- January 13, 2023
A new study has found that chemicals that accumulate in the vagina, potentially originating from personal care products, may contribute to preterm birth.
- August 17, 2022
A prenatal test developed by Columbia University researchers can determine if a fetus or embryo has the right number of chromosomes at a fraction of the time, cost of other genetic tests.
- August 9, 2022
If you want to get pregnant some day, start planning now and know the road to baby bump can be bumpy.
- July 19, 2022
Spontaneous errors in the earliest phase of cell division may explain why so many human embryos fail to develop normally, according to research from Columbia University.
- July 5, 2022
Whole Woman Care at Columbia expands the traditional reproductive focus of gynecology to address all aspects of health.
- June 22, 2022
When we reimagine health care for Black women, we can improve health outcomes.
- June 6, 2022
Perimenopause—the stage of a woman's life before menopause—is like puberty but can seem more extreme. Columbia gynecologist Mary Rosser answers frequently asked questions.