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Search results for: "Obstetricians and gynaecologists"

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What does an obstetrician do?

Obstetricians are specialists in pregnancy and birth. Learn more about their work, how to choose one and the costs involved in having a private obstetrician.

Read more on Pregnancy, Birth & Baby website

Health professionals involved in your pregnancy

Information on the health professionals involved in your pregnancy, such as midwives, doctors and obstetricians.

Read more on Pregnancy, Birth & Baby website

» Coronavirus (COVID-19) information hub

The Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists (RANZCOG) is the lead body for women’s health in Australia and New Zealand and carries the responsibility for advice, dissemination of information and support of our members, our patients and the community during the Covid-19 pandemic

Read more on RANZCOG - Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists website

Obstetricians: guide for expectant parents | Raising Children Network

Obstetricians care for mothers and babies during pregnancy and birth. You might see an obstetrician in private consulting rooms, a clinic or a hospital.

Read more on raisingchildren.net.au website

Obstetricians - Better Health Channel

betterhealth.vic.gov.au

Read more on Better Health Channel website

Pregnancy health record - NT.GOV.AU

Information recorded throughout your pregnancy by your general practitioner, obstetrician or midwife.

Read more on NT Health website

Pregnancy care & birth: private hospitals | Raising Children Network

Private hospitals offer comfortable, caring birth environments. Private obstetricians look after pregnancy care for women having a private hospital births.

Read more on raisingchildren.net.au website

» Raising Awareness Tool for Endometriosis (RATE)

The Raising Awareness Tool for Endometriosis (RATE) is a quick-to-use electronic resource for health professionals and their patients to help identify and assess endometriosis – and endometriosis-associated symptoms – to reach a faster diagnosis and achieve more effective management of symptoms

Read more on RANZCOG - Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists website

1 week pregnant

The first week of pregnancy occurs before you actually conceive your new baby. It’s a little confusing - doctors begin counting the weeks of your pregnancy from the date your last menstrual bleeding started, not from the date you conceived. Conception, that very important moment at which your partner’s sperm fertilises your egg, does not occur until approximately two weeks after the start of your last period. However, your body is already preparing itself for pregnancy, should conception occur, so this week officially marks the beginning of the pregnancy.

Read more on Parenthub website

Pelvic Floor Muscle Damage - Birth Trauma

The pelvic floor muscles are a supportive basin of muscle attached to the pelvic bones by connective tissue to support the vagina, uterus, bladder and bowel.

Read more on Australasian Birth Trauma Association website

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The information is not a substitute for independent professional advice and should not be used as an alternative to professional health care. If you have a particular medical problem, please consult a healthcare professional.

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