According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), 6.7 million women in in the United States – or roughly 11 percent of the reproductive population – currently cannot have a child.
Since the human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccination was first released in 2006, the vaccination has reduced the occurrence of new HPV infections by 90 percent.
Getting the recommended amount of folic acid every day should be near the top of your list if you’re pregnant or planning to become pregnant. Folic acid plays an important role in preventing major birth defects during the first few weeks of pregnancy.
When you get pregnant, you’ll likely already be familiar with some of the tests your doctors will perform over the next nine months. However, there are quite a few you may not have heard of before.
Although it typically isn’t a dangerous condition, endometriosis can cause symptoms and other problems. Here’s what you need to know about the condition.
Unfortunately, hot flashes, sweating and other symptoms of menopause don’t limit themselves to the daytime – they continue into the night, often making it difficult for women to sleep.
Pregnancy may seem like the perfect opportunity to relax and cut down or even avoid exercise, however, exercising during your pregnancy can be good for both you and baby.
Today, women that want to delay family building have a practical, viable option for preserving their “youthful” fertility that they would not have had just 10 years ago – oocyte or egg freezing.
Human Papillomavirus (HPV) is a major risk factor for the development of cervical cancer. The HPV vaccine can help you protect yourself against the third-most-common female cancer worldwide.
Mammograms save lives. The process from check-in to check-out takes less than 30 minutes. They are the best and most cost-effective tool for early detection of breast problems out there.