Dr. Shahine talked with Dr. Suzanne B. Phillips on VoiceAmerica's podcast Psych Up Live about miscarriage, recurrent pregnancy loss and Dr. Shahine's new book.
Miscarriage is common, and it’s emotionally painful. Let’s stop hiding from it. The more we can share and support each other the fewer people will suffer in silence and the stigma around miscarriage can end.
Men contribute half of the genetics of a pregnancy and suffer alongside their partners with loss, but they are so often left out of the research, the care, and the discussions surrounding miscarriage and recurrent pregnancy loss (RPL).
Struggling to complete your family is loss, and loss is grief. Infertility and miscarriage are a unique type of adversity many couples face every day. Option B is a guide to building resilience through adversity.
Finding the right doctor for evaluation and care for recurrent pregnancy loss (RPL) can be quite the process. Providers go into medicine to care for people, and they want the best for their patients. But the fact remains that miscarriages make many provide
Preparing for your first visit with a provider to discuss miscarriage and recurrent pregnancy loss (RPL) can be stressful. Here are some tips for before and after the visit.
PNWF and Dr. Shahine were recently featured in a KOMO News story about a mother who honors her micarried children with tattoos.
My partner and I went to PNWF because of the positive stance they take on assisting the LGBT community build families. Our primary provider is wonderful. From the get-go, the doctor made us feel comfortable, she took the time to answer all of our questions, and it felt like we were friends talking about fertility treatment, not numbers on a chart. Our doctor, over the course of our treatment, really got to know our personalities too, which was great. I prefer scientific explanations and my partner prefers brief, "give me the short version" explanations. I mention this because the fact that she got to know us in that way really made us feel like she cared about us personally as well as the outcome of our treatment and our family.