Drs Fogelson and Browne give updates from the recent SMFM and AAGL conferences, and discuss new articles. Topics include PLGF and IUGR, endometrial polyps, faking resumes, and more. Thanks for listening!
Drs Browne and Fogelson discuss Cesarean Delivery Rates, VBAC Guidelines, Placenta Accreta, and the critical role of Flash the Cat in the Academic OB/GYN Podcast.
Drs Browne and Fogelson discuss articles from April and May of 2011. Antibiotics in Obesity (use more), Inpatient vs Outpatient Hysterectomy (hospital beds are nice), Homebirth Ethics a la Chervenak (not so much), Generalists in Academics (shrinking), MOC vs CME (MOC winning), Duration of Hot Flashes (long time).
Paul Browne and I discuss two companies that did some foolish things (KV and Sequenom), the link between terbuataline and autism (not so much), how nulliparous inductions don’t increase cesareans (if you make a bad enough study), and a few other odds and ends.
Drs Paul Browne and Nicholas Fogelson discuss articles from January 2011. Topics include 21 vs 24 day OCPs, Antiphospholipid Syndrome a la ACOG, Wound Complications with Lovenox, Yolk Sacs on Ultrasound, and the relation between PCOS and Dyslipidemia.
Dr Paul Browne and I discuss articles from the Green and Grey of 2010, along with some interloping BMJ articles. Topics include The Big Homebirth Studies, The Goodness of Databases, Single Site Laparoscopy, and Reducing Induction before 39 weeks.
Hosts Nicholas Fogelson and Paul Browne discuss articles from the Green and Grey journals for October 2010. Topics include – Two vessel cords, ablation techniques, tranexamic acid, high vs dose pitocin and more listener questions answered!
In this episode special guest Dr Paul Browne joins me to discuss current literature from the August and September issues of the Green and Grey Journals! Topics include generational gaps, contraceptive efficacy in obesity, and abuse of the least publishable unit.
In this episode I discuss articles from the June and July Green and Grey Journals. Topics include vertical vs transverse skin incisions for cesarean, staples vs suture, the republished thrombophila ACOG statement, and more!
Junes’s Green Journal had an interesting article on vertical versus transverse skin incisions for emergent cesarean deliveries that seemed worth some comment.
The point of the article was to look at a large retrospective cohort of emergent cesarean deliveries, stratify them by vertical or transverse skin incision, and then look at operative times and patient and fetal outcomes. This dataset was drawn from recorded data from many different centers, as part of the MFMU Network system of studies.