As always, the safety of our patients and staff continues to be a priority for providing care while practicing social distancing. Atlanta Women’s Obstetrics & Gynecology will begin providing in-office preventive and non-emergent care starting Monday, May 4th. This means that you may start scheduling your annual gynecological visits,
Atlanta Women’s Obstetrics and Gynecology is now offering remote video visits for our patients with healthcare needs that can be supported via telemedicine. AWOG patients are able to have visits with their physician using doxy.me, an easy and secure platform that can be used from any mobile device or desktop computer.
On the day of your delivery, you may enter the hospital two ways: A) The Main Entrance on Peachtree Road, or B) The North Parking Deck Bridge. The North Parking Deck may be accessed from the hospital entrance on Collier Road.
In an effort to stop the spread of Covid-19, Atlanta Women’s Obstetrics & Gynecology is seeing OB and urgent patients only at this time. We are available by phone for non-emergent, telemedicine consultations. Please call (404)352-3616 during our normal business hours to reschedule your routine appointment or for any other questions you may have.
In an effort to minimize community spread of COVID-19, we would like to thank our patients for understanding that it is a must that extra guests be left at home (or maybe in the car?) for their visit. The practice is open and seeing patients and we are taking extra precautions to ensure the safety of our patients and staff at this time.
Until Further notice, Atlanta Women’s Obstetrics & Gynecology, PC is cancelling all prenatal classes: Prepared Child Birthing, Breast Feeding, and Baby Basics. If you have already signed up and paid for a previously scheduled class, you can expect a prompt refund.
AWOG physicians strongly encourage pregnant patients to practice social distancing & work from home! If you are a patient of ours, and need a letter or other form of documentation for your employer, please contact our office at (404) 352-3616, Monday through Friday,
At AWOG, we prioritize the safety of our patients and we are closely monitoring all information and new developments. We advise that any patient who feels ill or has a fever to stay at home and call their primary care doctor.
Surprise, you’re pregnant! If this truly is a surprise, stay calm, talk with your partner and consider all your options. The truth is no one can tell you exactly what to do after you get a positive pregnancy test. You might be thrilled to begin or increase your family,
85% of women who have unprotected sex, even occasionally, get pregnant within a year. Those odds are not in your favor if you’re not ready to have a child. Choosing a contraceptive method that’s right for you can involve some due diligence and clear thinking.
Even if you are not trying to get pregnant right now, it is always worthwhile to know if you have any risk factors that will affect your future ability to have children. Both men and women can have them, so let’s look at 8 potential risk factors or signs of infertility.
Oh the joys of going through menopause! You know, the night sweats, hot flashes, weight gain, and moodiness. Of course we are kidding, because every woman who has experienced menopause knows it’s no fun. Some women have it easier than others,
As a pregnant or breastfeeding patient, getting the Covid-19 vaccine is your personal choice. Here are some considerations from the CDC that patients can use to decide: Vaccination Considerations for People who are Pregnant or Breastfeeding
One of the greatest joys for new parents is being able to see their baby through the miracle of an ultrasound. It was not invented until the late 50s, and today understanding the different types of pregnancy ultrasounds highlights how this technology has improved.
Could your PMS be Premenstrual Dysphoric Disorder or PMDD? Let’s find out how they differ, how they are similar, and what you can do about it.
The changes to a pregnant woman’s immune system, heart, or lungs make them more susceptible to severe illness from the flu. This statement should be the first tenet in a guide to flu season during pregnancy, and all pregnant women should get their flu shot as soon as possible.
Your gynecologist has seen and heard it all. Some women, though, become embarrassed about discussing certain topics and avoid telling their doctor about symptoms and specific changes with their bodies. Get over it! This is the one person you can always trust to give you answers and provide the right treatment if there is an issue.
Before you get that telltale “glow,” you have to conceive. Before you conceive, you have some planning to do, and one of those planning steps is to schedule a preconception appointment with Atlanta Women’s Obstetrics & Gynecology. You may wonder why,