LoginCreate an account

  Username: Password:
 
Error
  • Error loading feed data.
Home

Deb Logan welcomed as Certified Nurse Midwife with Memorial Physician Women’s Center; National Midwifery Week is October 5-11

E-mail Print PDF
User Rating: / 22
PoorBest 

Memorial Physician Women’s Center and the American College of Nurse-Midwives (ACNM) invite the public to learn about midwifery during National Midwifery Week, Oct. 5-11.

This educational campaign will bring women and families and nurse-midwives together to empower women to make informed choices about their health care.

Rising rates of Cesarean sections, skyrocketing health care costs, fear and misperceptions are among the reasons ACNM and its more than 7,000 nurse-midwife members observe Midwifery Week each year. The week also highlights 80 years of midwifery care in the U.S.

"Midwifery Week is a good time to recognize the contributions midwives make on women's health within our community," supporters say.

Midwifery Week is supported by ACNM, its members, physicians and and women's health organizations across the nation. More details are available at www.midwife.org. For more information or to set up an appointment, please call Deb Logan, Certified Nurse Midwife with Memorial Physician Women’s Center, at 903-439-4917.

 
FOX News
FOXNews.com - Breaking news and video. Latest Current News: U.S., World, Entertainment, Health, Business, Technology, Politics, Sports.
FOX News
  • How to keep your blood pressure under control
    High blood pressure or hypertension is a “silent killer” with few warning signs. About 70 million people -- 1 out of 3 adults -- are living with it, but only 52 percent have it under control. This stealth disease is a common risk factor for heart disease and stroke, two leading causes of death in the United States.
  • First baby with Zika-related birth defect microcephaly born in Florida
    A Haitian woman in Florida has delivered the first baby in the state born with the birth defect microcephaly caused by the Zika virus, Florida's health department said on Tuesday.
  • Omega-3 fatty acids reduce risk of fatal heart attack
    Eating fish, nuts, seeds and plants with omega-3 fatty acids may significantly lower your risk of dying from a heart attack, according to the most thorough study to date on this contested nutritional topic

Search...

WebSite

mySSnews Login



User Menu