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Read the newly updated ISUOG Practice Guidelines on the performance of 11–14-week ultrasound scan.
Ultrasound in Obstetrics & Gynecology is ISUOG's leading journal in the field of obstetric & gynecological imaging, with over 6.6 million article downloads in 2021.
Read the new ISUOG Practice Guidelines on the role of ultrasound in the prediction of spontaneous preterm birth.
UOG is now the fourth leading journal in the Obstetrics and Gynecology category, with an impressive Impact Factor of 8.678. UOG Editor-in-Chief Prof. Anthony Odibo stated: “the continued increase in the Impact Factor of UOG is the result of the dedicated work of our editors, editorial board and reviewers, our authors who continue to entrust the journal with their high-quality, clinically impactful research, and the editorial office staff led by Sarah Hatcher. The UOG team would like to thank wholeheartedly everyone who has contributed to our new Impact Factor.”.
Newly updated ISUOG Practice Guidelines: performance of the routine mid-trimester fetal ultrasound scan
Read the newly updated ISUOG Practice Guidelines on how to perform the routine mid-trimester fetal ultrasound scan.
Read the newly updated ISUOG Practice Guidelines on how to perform Doppler ultrasonography of the fetoplacental circulation.
ISUOG along with ESGO, IOTA and ESGE have issued a Consensus Statement on the preoperative diagnosis of ovarian tumors. This joint publication presents clinically relevant and evidence-based statements on the diagnosis of these tumors and assessment of disease spread, including imaging techniques, biomarkers and predictive models.
Newly updated ISUOG Practice Guidelines: sonographic examination of the fetal central nervous system. Part 2: performance of targeted neurosonography
Read the newly updated ISUOG Guidelines describing the protocol for the diagnostic ultrasound examination that should be performed in any case in which there is an increased risk of CNS malformation.
COVID-19 infection in pregnancy is not associated with stillbirth or early neonatal death, according to a new study in over 4000 pregnant women with suspected or confirmed COVID-19.