For U.S. moms, the typical time between pregnancies is about 2½ years but nearly a third of women space their children too close, a government study shows.
Rich reviews the case of a man arrested for having sex with his wife, a 65 year-old woman in Germany that is pregnant with quadruplets, and a TSA screener in Denver fired for groping travelers. He talked with author Adam Goodheart, Steffon Josey-Davis, who is hoping for a pardon from New Jersey Governor Chris Christie, and Joel Mathis from Philadelphia Magazine.
Women go through many changes as they get older but there is one area which can be affected that few people think of – the metabolism of drugs.
A new study finds nearly 4 or 10 women of reproductive age and 30% of women with private insurance filled an opioid prescription between 2008-2012.
A pregnancy discrimination case is in front of the Supreme Court and its outcome could affect women across the country. A former UPS worker says she was forced into taking unpaid leave when she became pregnant.
Sunscreen. It’s just another thing to add to the list of products that could be affecting human fertility.
According to studies, when moms-to-be ate apples during pregnancy, their children had lower rates of asthma.
When the economy tanks, women have fewer babies. But what happens in the following years, when conditions improve?
There is no doubt that the flu vaccine lowers the risk of hospital admissions and death for pregnant women.
Uh-oh. It may be time to add two more chemicals to the list of things for pregnant women to avoid.
In recent years, there has been a trend toward so-called ‘convenience’ C-sections done for non-medical reasons. These procedures are frowned upon and cause for concern.
A birth plan is a written summary of what you want during your labor and delivery. It is a great idea. Here are some tips.
Wanna-be moms now have science on their side when it comes to their need to de-stress.
The reason that accutane is left as a last resort is because it is a very potent but potentially dangerous drug.
The study also found that the rate of “nonindicated” births before 39 weeks was 86% higher in 2009 than in 1995.