Stuebe makes a case to close the care-work deficit.
Dr. Manuck will present the findings at The Society for Maternal-Fetal Medicine's annual meeting in Las Vegas, NV, Jan. 26.
Dr. Alison Stuebe of UNC Maternal-Fetal Medicine will be one of the featured speakers.
New Breastfeeding Medicine Consult Service provides patients with expert information on medications and breastfeeding
The faculty consult team has physicians from UNC OB-GYN, Family Medicine and Pediatrics.
Dr. Hendrée Jones and Dr. Neeta Vora were featured in back-to-back weeks.
Suboptimal breastfeeding is associated with a greater burden of disease among black and Hispanic populations, according to a study co-authored by Dr. Alison Stuebe.
The promotion is effective Dec. 1, 2016.
The expert panel event will be Nov. 29 at 6:30 p.m. in the Nelson Mandela Auditorium of the FedEx Global Education Center on campus.
Dr. Kim Boggess, a professor in the Division of Maternal-Fetal Medicine, and her team have discovered that administering azithromycin prior to cesarean delivery reduces infection by half.
Dr. Vora's work involves using new genomic technologies to improve prenatal diagnosis.
Four co-investigators from UNC will lead a five-year, multicenter study to examine the impact of combined Metformin and insulin therapy on infant outcomes with mothers experiencing type 2 diabetes in pregnancy.
This new study provides the first comprehensive picture of the health and economic benefits of breastfeeding
Seven outstanding employees received the honor.
Her appointment is effective Aug. 8, 2016.
The program's mission is to help early-career physician-scientists continue their patient-centered research amid extraprofessional caregiving demands.
UNC-Chapel Hill’s Care4Moms project to research, make recommendations on needs of mothers with medically fragile infants
The study’s results will help improve health outcomes for mothers, their babies and future pregnancies.
The site lists experts for the media, the newest information on the virus and offers links to trusted sources.
The family thanked UNC MFM, NICU and Ronald McDonald House for their care of the rare identical triplets.
PCHHC is coordinated by the Center for Maternal and Infant Health and housed within the School of Medicine.
The $50,000 grants were awarded to three teams of researchers at the UNC School of Medicine.
The opinion urges providers to better support the individual needs of new mothers and to help pregnant women prepare for the postpartum period.
The video highlighting the division was featured over four days at the ACOG annual meeting in May 2016.
Dr. Elizabeth Stringer is appointed to the International Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology’s Editorial Board
The renewable appointment runs through October 2018.
Dr. Julie Johnson, Assistant Professor in Maternal-Fetal Medicine, UNC Department of Obstetrics & Gynecology, provides care at Moore Regional Hospital in Pinehurst, NC.
New York Times Well blog post: Dr. Alison Stuebe talks Support for Breast-Feeding, in a Multitude of Ways
His focus will be improving quality and safety of healthcare at UNC.
The award will help UNC bring mothers and providers together to address unmet health care needs during the "fourth trimester."
The findings highlight the potential impact of exposure to toxic metals such as cadmium on adverse pregnancy outcomes.
The study reports on eight cases where noninvasive prenatal tests revealed cancer in the mother.