Researchers performed a systematic review and meta-analysis to summarize and update the evidence regarding the effects of lifestyle intervention, including diet, on cardiometabolic risk among overweight and obese women with PCOS.
Twenty-nine percent of women met criteria for posttraumatic stress one month after pregnancy loss.
Data published in JAMA Network Open suggest that prescribing practices for ART in pregnant women living with HIV in the US do not align optimally with national guidelines.
Maternal TSH levels >4 mIU/L are associated with increased risks for prematurity and neonatal respiratory distress syndrome.
More than half of bimanual exams, >70% of Pap tests in women aged 15 to 20 years unnecessary.
Women largely do not know breast density ups risk for breast cancer even in US states with notification.
Increased risk for GDM seen across all levels of prepregnancy BMI and gestational weight gain.
Postmenopausal women more likely to screen positive for OSA vs pre/perimenopausal women.
Many prescribed ARVs with insufficient evidence, not recommended for use in pregnant women with HIV.
Poor seizure control, lack of breastfeeding education from a neurologist or lactation consultant, are factors contributing to lower breastfeeding rates in women with epilepsy, compared with the general population.
No evidence found for young adulthood obesity of offspring born via nonelective, elective C-section.
Compared to nonhormonal contraception, hormonal contraception appears to pose a greater risk for increased seizure frequency in women with epilepsy.
Children of women with diabetes diagnosed before or during pregnancy are at increased risk for early-onset cardiovascular disease.
Women not meeting vegetable, cereal grain, or folate intake recommendations, iron and calcium requirements.
The risk for type 1 and type 2 diabetes from childhood into adulthood is increased in preterm-born individuals.
Birth rate increased for women aged 35 to 44 years, decreased 7% among those aged 15 to 19.
Safety and efficacy of isoniazid for the prevention of tuberculosis may vary between HIV-infected pregnant and postpartum women.
Risk elevated for complications, adverse perinatal outcomes, early childhood respiratory disorders.
There has been a significant decrease in the use of antidepressants by pregnant women in Denmark, with consumption falling by more than 33% since 2011.
Screening rates are insufficient to reduce cervical cancer incidence.