This comprehensive video on Adenomyosis discusses what adenomyosis is, its pathophysiology, risk factors, presenting symptoms, ultrasound diagnostic criteria (the MUSA criteria), treatment and prognosis. A must watch for the MRCOG exam candidates. An essential part of your MRCOG revision!
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What are the causes of reduced variability (ie, less than 5 bpm) on a CTG? An MRCOG bitesize lesson from ACE Courses. Causes include fetal hypoxia, fetal sleep cycle, CNS or CVS malformations in the baby, drugs, fetal infection, fetal heart block, anaemia and more. An essential MRCOG lesson.
Ovarian Cancer for the MRCOG Exam. What are key epidemiological facts about ovarian cancer? What are the risk factors? What are the protective factors? What are the presenting symptoms? What investigations are needed? How to stage Ovarian Cancer? How to treat Ovarian Cancer? How to address the difficult situation of recurrent ovarian cancer? This video tackles these and other questions relevant for the MRCOG exam.
RCOG Green Top Guideline on Cervical cerclage. Cervical cerclage for the MRCOG. From the famous MRCOG Mastery in 10 Questions Series, brought to you by ACE Courses. McDonald Suture. Shirodkar suture, transabdominal suture - What are the differences? When should you put in a cerclage? What are the contra-indications? What are the risks? When should you remove a cervical suture? What should you do if a woman with cervical cerclage suffers a miscarriage or stillbirth? What do you do if she goes into to preterm birth? Find out the answers to these and other questions in this MRCOG Mastery series [...]
A comprehensive look at abdominal incisions for the MRCOG exam. No teasers or padding, just pure information to get you ready for the MRCOG exam. Find out about 1/Midline incision 2/Paramedian incision 3/Pfannenstiel incision 4/Joel-Cohen incision 5/Maylard incision 6/Cherney incision 7/ Rutherford-Morison incision 8/Laparoscopic entry incisions and more! Join our online weekend MRCOG I and II courses at www.acecourses.co.uk.
RCOG Green Top Guideline: Recurrent Miscarriage for the MRCOG exam. 10 Questions to MRCOG Mastery, brought to you by ACE Courses (www.acecourses.co.uk). What is the definition of recurrent miscarriage? What are the risk factors? What tests do you offer? What treatments are available? Find out the answers to these questions and more! A must watch, based on the 2023 RCOG Green Top Guideline.
Anatomy of the Breast for the MRCOG Exam. 10 Questions to MRCOG Mastery brought to you by www.acecourses.co.uk. What is the anatomical structure of the breast? What is its blood supply? Lymphatic drainage? Nerve Supply? How to examine a breast? Answers to these and more questions in this MRCOG video
RCOG Green Top Guideline: Gestational Trophoblastic Disease (GTD) for the MRCOG. MRCOG Mastery in 10 Questions! A deep dive into the RCOG Green Top Guideline on GTD, covering partial molar pregnancy, complete molar pregnancy, invasive mole, choriocarcinoma, placental site trophoblastic tumour, epitheliod trophoblatsic tumour, hydatidiform mole, chemotherapy, epidemiology, genetics, diagnosis, treatment, follow-up and more! The incidence of GTN quoted in this video (1 in 50,000 live births) is an underestimate. Recent studies suggest the incidence of GTN to be around 1 in 5,000 live births.
Couples who have suffered a miscarriage often have three questions: why did it happen? will it happen again?, and what can be done to prevent it happening in the future? Arri Coomarasamy, Professor of Gynaecology at the University of Birmingham and the Director of the Tommy’s National Centre for Miscarriage Research, addresses these questions. The answers are based on a series of 3 articles published in the Lancet. Professor Coomarasamy dispels the myth that a miscarriage is ‘one of those things’ about which nothing can be done. Treatment with the hormone progesterone, for example, can rescue many pregnancies in [...]
Couples who have suffered a miscarriage would want to know if a future miscarriage can be prevented. Arri Coomarasamy, Professor of Gynaecology at the University of Birmingham and the Director of the Tommy’s National Centre for Miscarriage Research, explains that there is a profound misconception out there that all miscarriages are “nature’s way of dealing with a pregnancy that is not normal”, and therefore nothing could be done to prevent them. This is incorrect. The various steps that can be taken to reduce the risk of miscarriage are shared in a series of 3 articles published in the Lancet [...]