Australian & New Zealand Journal of Obstetrics & Gynaecology
IF
2.10
Papers
6,229
Papers 6,159
1 page of 616 pages (6,159 results)
Newest
#1Skandarupan Jayaratnam (JCU: James Cook University)H-Index: 5
#2Richard C. Franklin (JCU: James Cook University)H-Index: 42
Last. Caroline de CostaH-Index: 14
view all 3 authors...
BACKGROUND Severe maternal morbidity or maternal near miss (MNM) events can have significant consequences for individuals, their families and society and the study of these events may inform practices to reduce future adverse pregnancy outcomes. AIMS To review the scope of MNM studies undertaken in Australia, New Zealand, South-East Asia and the South Pacific region. MATERIALS AND METHODS A systematic search of four online databases (MEDLINE, EMBASE, SCOPUS and CINAHL) and the World Health Organ...
Source
#1Cassandra Taylor (Boston Children's Hospital)
#2Lenore Ellett (Mercy Hospital for Women)H-Index: 6
Last. Samantha S Mooney (Mercy Hospital for Women)H-Index: 4
view all 4 authors...
Background null The management of retained products of conception (RPOC) is not well standardised due to a lack of evidence-based guidelines. Hysteroscopic resection has been proven to be safe and is hypothesised to have lower risk than dilation and curettage, but data comparing the two directly are limited. null Aim null The aim of this study is to evaluate the outcomes for hysteroscopic resection for the management of RPOC in comparison to current standard management techniques. null Methods n...
Source
#1Anna Hudspith (Wellington Management Company)
#2Helen Paterson (University of Otago)H-Index: 10
Last. Rosie Whiting (Wellington Management Company)
view all 4 authors...
BACKGROUND Abortion care has always been controversial, with health professionals worldwide continually working to offer well-rounded safe services. Key improvements in New Zealand since abortion law reform include the ability to self-refer, no formal certification under 20 weeks gestation, and change to the indications for abortion after 20 weeks. Nationally, we know that the second trimester abortion incidence is stable, and will therefore require an ongoing workforce to sustain the service. A...
Source
Background null Women with genetic mutations including BRCA1, BRCA2 and Lynch syndrome are at increased risk of developing gynaecological cancers with management options including surveillance and/or risk reduction surgery. Little is known about the information women require to inform their decisions around having risk reduction surgery, the implication this surgery has for them and the timing preferences to receive this information. null Aims null To identify the information needs of women who ...
Source
#1Joanna ArnoldH-Index: 1
#2Emma Anderson (JCU: James Cook University)
Last. Luisa Roeder (QUT: Queensland University of Technology)H-Index: 5
view all 3 authors...
Background null Introduction of telehealth for gynaecological oncology consultations aims to improve access to specialised care for rural and remote Queensland women with gynaecological malignancies. null Aims null This survey examines patient satisfaction with gynaecological oncology consultations via telehealth after introduction of the service in Far North Queensland in 2017. null Materials and methods null Patients who accessed the gynaecological oncology telehealth service at Cairns Hospita...
Source
#1Tanja Baltus (Westmead Hospital)H-Index: 1
#2James R. Brown (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 21
Last. Supuni Kapurubandara (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 5
view all 3 authors...
Background null Laparoscopic permanent contraception was previously accomplished most commonly using tubal occlusion procedures. Bilateral salpingectomy (BS) has recently been introduced as an alternative due to possibly superior contraception and greater protection against ovarian cancer. null Aims null The aim of this study is to assess uptake, feasibility and perioperative outcomes of laparoscopic BS as an alternative to tubal occlusion in Australia. null Materials and methods null A retrospe...
Source
AIMS The aim of this study is to extend understandings of the impact of surgically diagnosed endometriosis on women's social lives, work and education. METHODS Participants (N = 200; average age: 27.1 years (±6.72)) were recruited from a range of sources, including social media and private women's health clinics. They completed an online survey comprising seven open-ended questions about how experience with endometriosis impacted (i) overall life; (ii) family relationships; (iii) friendships; (i...
Source
#1Nely Shrestha Khatri (KEMH: King Edward Memorial Hospital)
#2Scott W. White (UWO: Western University)
Last. Dorothy F. Graham (UWO: Western University)
view all 3 authors...
BACKGROUND Current guidelines recommend low-dose aspirin for preeclampsia prophylaxis in all women with pregestational (type one and type two) diabetes mellitus. Most trials showing the efficacy of low-dose aspirin in reducing preeclampsia risk have either excluded or included only small numbers of such women. AIM To evaluate the association of low-dose aspirin prophylaxis in women with pregestational diabetes with the incidence of large for gestational age (LGA) infants and preeclampsia. MATERI...
Source
#1Rosemarie A Boland (RCH: Royal Children's Hospital)H-Index: 8
#2Jeanie L.Y. Cheong (Royal Women's Hospital)H-Index: 49
Last. Lex W. DoyleH-Index: 114
view all 5 authors...
BACKGROUND: Decision-making for infants born at 23-25 weeks involves counselling parents about survival and major disability risks. Accurate information is needed for parents to make informed decisions about their baby's care. AIMS: To determine if perinatal clinicians had accurate perceptions of outcomes of infants born at 23-25 weeks' gestation, and if accuracy had changed over a decade. MATERIALS AND METHODS: A web-based survey was sent to midwives, nurses, neonatologists, and obstetricians w...
Source
#1Shamila Ginige (Australian Red Cross)H-Index: 1
#2James Daly (Australian Red Cross)H-Index: 3
Last. Robert L. Flower (Australian Red Cross)H-Index: 28
view all 8 authors...
Maternal alloimmunisation against red blood cell antigens can cause haemolytic disease of the fetus and newborn (HDFN). Although most frequently caused by anti-D, since the implementation of rhesus D (RhD) immunoglobulin prophylaxis, other alloantibodies have become more prevalent in HDFN. Recent advances in non-invasive prenatal testing (NIPT) have allowed early prediction of HDFN risk in alloimmunised pregnancies and allow clinicians to focus health resources on those pregnancies that require ...
Source
12345678910
Top fields of study
This website uses cookies.
We use cookies to improve your online experience. By continuing to use our website we assume you agree to the placement of these cookies.
To learn more, you can find in our Privacy Policy.