It’s estimated that between 70 and 75 percent of women will have vulvovaginal candidiasis at some point in their lifetime, with 40 to 45 percent having recurring cases. Also known as a yeast infection, this is a common gynecological problem that is easily treated by an OB/GYN or even a primary care physician.
Worldwide, statistics show that cervical cancer is the fourth-leading deadliest cancer among women. However, cervical cancer is preventable. Read on to learn more about Pap smears, what to expect during the procedure, and how often you should be tested.
Birth control is the use of various treatments or methods to prevent pregnancy. Learn more about your birth control options for preventing conception or pregnancy.
Sexually transmitted diseases like gonorrhea can be difficult to talk about, but it’s important to discuss them openly in order to understand the risks and treatments. Early diagnosis and treatment can help prevent serious illness and protect you from permanent damage.
It is estimated that endometriosis affects 1 in 10 women during their reproductive years in their lifetime. Worldwide, that means it affects roughly 175 million women per year.
Conversations about sexually transmitted diseases can be tough. But those conversations are important, especially because you could have an STD without even knowing it
Yeast infections are incredibly common. In fact, seventy-five percent of women will experience at least one yeast infection during their lifetime. Out of those women, about half of them will have two or more recurrences.
Many patients have likely heard of endometriosis, but don’t have a clear understanding of what it is, what causes it, and how to treat it. Read on to learn more about endometriosis, its causes, symptoms, and treatments.
Ovarian cysts are extremely common in pre-menopausal women of all ages and in actuality. Read on to learn more about ovarian cysts, what causes them, and more about diagnosis and treatment.
An annual visit to the gynecologist is reserved for moms and “older ladies” right? Wrong. Women should have their first visit to a gynecologist between the ages of thirteen and fifteen.