Allison Bryant Mantha, MD, MPH, helped to develop a proposal aimed at closing the gap in obstetric outcomes (including maternal morbidity, rate of cesarean deliveries among first time mothers and breastfeeding) for women at risk of adverse outcomes.Read more
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Advances in Motion OB/GYN provides health care professionals with information about the latest breakthroughs, research and clinical advances in women's health from Mass General.
Our clinician-scientists our actively involved not just in patient care, but also in cutting-edge research that expands knowledge of women's health through basic and clinical research.
Find information on our residency, fellowships and other continuing medical education opportunities.
You are an important member of your care team. To support you, we offer education resources such as childbirth classes, pregnancy-related information and access to women's health resources.
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This year, the Massachusetts General Hospital Fertility Center is celebrating 30 years of care. Our clinical work and cutting-edge research across the field of reproductive health and fertility has helped thousands of people across New England and beyond.
For Amelia Henning, midwifery combines all the things she’s interested in: healthcare, women, and supporting natural processes. In the following Q&A, Amelia shares what she loves most about her career, what motivates her, and her love of problem-solving lactation challenges with new parents.
Dr. Linda Kelly discusses the attitudes and beliefs about the menopausal transition as well as changes in your body, sexuality, sleep, cognitive function, and more. Learn how to manage menopausal symptoms, including current research on hormone replacement therapy.
Ama experienced a high-risk pregnancy during the peak of the pandemic. With her husband unable to attend appointments, her care team in the Massachusetts General Hospital Department of OBGYN became her surrogate family, helping her to deliver a healthy baby boy.
Study examines maternal immune responses and antibody transfer from mother to fetus for different vaccines across pregnancy trimesters.
A new team research effort seeks to shed light on how mothers pass immunity to their babies during pregnancy and lactation.