A treatment designed to improve bladder dysfunction could have another use: helping women who struggle to achieve sexual arousal.
Strong professional links to academic institutions are necessary to address global maternal and neonatal mortality, says a new Michigan Medicine paper.
Most older Americans are satisfied with their sex lives, but frequency varies by age, health and other factors. And not many consult their doctors about sex-related problems.
Across the country, fewer women are getting hysterectomies and those who do are choosing less invasive methods with no hospital stays, saving millions in health care costs.
A U-M gynecologist emphasizes a personalized approach to post-surgical prescriptions to help prevent chronic opioid use.