Read the top 10 research articles that attracted the most attention in traditional and social media, as measured by Altmetric score, published in UOG in 2020.
The January 30th anniversary special issue of Ultrasound in Obstetrics & Gynecology is out now!
New ISUOG Practice Guidelines: diagnosis and management of small‐for‐gestational‐age fetus and fetal growth restriction
New ISUOG Practice Guidelines provide definitions of fetal growth restriction and small-for-gestational age, and describe the best possible management options based on current data and knowledge.
The novel coronavirus disease (COVID‐19) is a global public health emergency. There are concerns relating to the impact of SARS-CoV-2 infection on pregnant women and their fetuses, and patient management in the context of COVID-19 poses a challenge. This Virtual Issue compiles the latest research, guidance and opinions published in Ultrasound in Obstetrics and Gynecology on COVID-19 in the obstetric and gynecological settings, including management of infected pregnant women, rationalization of ultrasound services and risk mitigation for both patients and practitioners during the current pandemic.
UK stillbirth trends in over 11 million births provide no evidence to support effectiveness of Growth Assessment Protocol program
A new study questions the impact of the Growth Assessment Protocol program on stillbirth rates.
Read the latest article from Ultrasound in Obstetrics & Gynecology on 'Coronavirus in pregnancy and delivery: rapid review' now.
New ISUOG Interim Guidance - 2019 novel coronavirus infection during pregnancy and puerperium: information for healthcare professionals
In response to the WHO statements and international concerns regarding the novel coronavirus outbreak, ISUOG has published the following Interim Guidance for management during pregnancy and puerperium in Ultrasound in Obstetrics & Gynecology.
An improved mobile phone app will help identify women who need special treatments at the right time and reduce emotional and financial burden on families and the NHS.
A fetal abnormality is detected for the first time on routine third-trimester ultrasound examination in 1 in 200 pregnancies
Routine ultrasound examination at 35–37 weeks' gestation may reveal new fetal abnormalities that could not be diagnosed at earlier examinations.