ob-gyn1 of 2
: a physician who specializes in obstetrics and gynecology
Recent Examples on the Web
NounMaintaining that normal vaginal pH prevents the overgrowth of bacteria and yeast that can cause an infection, adds Jodie Horton, MD, an ob-gyn in Oakton, Virginia, and the chief wellness advisor for Love Wellness. —Aryelle Siclait, womenshealthmag.com, 10 May 2023 Aldó, played by Károly Hajduk, is a wiry, disheveled figure with benevolent eyes and a haunted air, whose entire life is his ob-gyn practice since losing his family in the camps. —Robert Abele, Los Angeles Times, 4 May 2023 The first medication is called mifepristone, says WH advisor Kate O'Connell White, MD, an ob-gyn and associate professor at Boston University School of Medicine. —Sabrina Talbert, Women's Health, 20 Apr. 2023 Cutler is concerned that the law could hurt the ob-gyn residency at the University of Wisconsin’s medical school. —Dan Kaufman, The New Yorker, 28 Mar. 2023 Mary Jane Minkin, MD, ob-gyn, is a Clinical Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Yale University Medical School. —Addison Aloian, Women's Health, 15 Apr. 2023 See below for the best, most breathable underwear options that are all ob-gyn-approved. —Emilia Benton, womenshealthmag.com, 6 Apr. 2023 The ob-gyn didn’t think that was funny, either. —Anna Holmes, The New Yorker, 1 Apr. 2023 According to Alyssa Dweck, MD, a board-ceritifed ob-gyn and chief medical officer at Bonafide, that bacteria promotes lactic acid production and keep the vaginal pH in a normal acidic range (that’s 3.8–4.5). —Fiorella Valdesolo, Vogue, 24 Mar. 2023 See More
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