I Want To...
I Want To...
Find Research Faculty
Enter the last name, specialty or keyword for your search below.
School of Medicine
I Want to...
Many women want to lose baby weight and start a new workout after giving birth. Learn what’s realistic, and the best ways to feel like yourself again.
Johns Hopkins expert Gedge Rosson, M.D. debunks the myth surrounding breastfeeding after breast surgery.
Learn about gynecologic cancer risks, the best forms of prevention for you and your loved ones and potential symptoms.
Learn what causes a high-risk pregnancy and how maternal-fetal medicine specialists can help.
Having twins doesn’t mean you need double of everything. Discover what nutrition, medical care and support is needed to optimize your babies’ health.
Talking to your gynecologist about odors, growths or sexual health may seem embarrassing, but it can be vitally important for your overall health and well-being.
Exercise is one of the most important things you can do during pregnancy. Learn the truth about safely staying active while pregnant.
A Johns Hopkins gynecologist shares tips on managing these heat spikes to lessen their impact on your daily life.
If you’re thinking about becoming pregnant or are currently expecting, it’s important to understand the risk for birth defects.
A regular Pap smear at your gynecologist’s office can detect abnormal cells that could lead to cervical cancer.
The cause of most uncomfortable sex can sometimes be easy to figure out and easy to treat.
A primary symptom of depression is the inability to enjoy things you normally enjoy, like sex.
Don't let perimenopause and menopause stop a good night's sleep.
Get tips for better sleep as your body changes during pregnancy.
Get expert tips on how to manage some common pregnancy complications.
Many cancer treatments can affect fertility so it's important to learn methods to preserve your eggs.
Debilitating cramps may be a sign of endometriosis.
It's important to know the difference between the postpartum conditions a new mom might experience.
Each year, more than 6 million Americans are infected with this sexually transmitted disease.
Women can — and should — balance their mental health needs with a healthy pregnancy.
A medida que el virus del Zika adquiere mayor relevancia a través de las Américas, se han ido incrementando los esfuerzos de concienciación y prevención para las futuras madres.
Jeanne Sheffield, M.D., director of the Division of Maternal-Fetal Medicine at Johns Hopkins, explains Zika virus prevention for expectant mothers.