Obstetrics and Gynecology
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If you are a new patient and need an appointment, please contact us at the phone number below.Learn more about coming to BMC. 617.414.2000
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The full spectrum of reproductive health care, including abortion and contraception/birth control, is legal and available in Massachusetts. BMC is here for all your healthcare needs and patients are able to safely and legally access both contraception/birth control and abortion here at BMC and in other clinics in the state.
Learn more about our commitment to reproductive health care here.
If you have questions, please ask your healthcare provider by calling 617.414.2000. You can also always send your doctor non-urgent medical questions through MyChart.
Formula Shortage Guide for Parents and Caregivers
We know the national formula shortage may be causing issues and anxiety for our families. To help you during this time, we've put together a list of resources and advice. Learn more here.
The Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Boston Medical Center is a leader in women’s health. Caretakers contribute to the long-term health and well-being of the women served by consistently providing the highest quality medical care to each and every patient.
Services and Programs
- Birth Sisters
- Genetic Counseling
- Childbirth Education
- Labor and Delivery
- Postpartum Care
- Common Procedures
- Family Planning
- Female Pelvic Medicine and Reconstructive Surgery/Urogynecology
- Frequently Asked Questions
- Gynecologic Oncology
- Minimally Invasive Surgeries
- Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility
BMC's extraordinary range of support services are available including a full-time medical interpreter staff that provides more than 30 languages on site, 24/7.
Services and Programs
Aviva Lee-Parritz, MD
Diabetes in pregnancy, cervical incompetence, surgical complications of pregnancy, maternal heart disease, medical complications of pregnancy
Jodi F Abbott, MD, MSc, MHCM
Health equity, patient safety, implementation science
Tejumola M Adegoke, MD, MPH
Kimberly B Alovisetti, CNM, MSN, RN
Shannon L Bell, MD
Rachel Cannon, MD
Brianna Casciello, CNM, MSN, RNC-OB, C-EFM
Perinatal mental health, shared decision making, preeclampsia prevention, preconception care
Philip D Connors, MS, MPH, CGC
Genomic sequencing and personalized medicine, public health and public policy, and ethical considerations in genetics and genetic counseling.
Sarah L Crane, MD
Thamarah Crevecoeur, CNM, MSN, DrPH
Immigrant health, global health, culturally specific care models, midwifery workforce development, racial maternal health disparities
Karen Cullen, CNM, WHNP-BC, MSN
Evidence based/trauma informed care, body liberation, culturally humble care, promoting physiologic birth, anti-racism, interdisciplinary medical and nursing education
Brittany A Diaz, CNM, MSN, RN
Joselyn S Diaz, MS, CGC
Alison B Dick, MD
Anissa E Dickerson, CNM, MSN, MPH
Immigrant and refugee health, family planning including abortion care, contraception and care during early pregnancy loss
Stephen J Fiascone, MD
Estefany J Flores-Godaire, CNM, MPH
CenteringPregnancy, gestational diabetes, labor and birth, chest/breastfeeding, adolescent healthcare, mental health in pregnancy, family planning
Rosha N Forman, CNM, MSN
Innovation in maternity care, postpartum depression, racial disparities in maternal health, shared decision making
Cecilia T Girard, CNM, BSN
David C Harrison, MD
Paul Hendessi, MD
Gynecologic surgery, robotic surgery, MIS surgery, resident education
Erica Holland, MD
Katharine B Hutchinson, DrPH, CNM, MSN
Refugee care, advocacy
Ronald E Iverson, MD, MPH
Maternal health, obstetric safety, improving maternal patient outcomes (hemorrhage, hypertension, venous thrombotic embolus (VTE), opioid use disorder (OUD), and cesarean reduction)
Monica M Joyce, CNM, MSN
Padmasini Kandadai, MD, MPH
Samantha E Kaplan, MD, MPH
Rasha S Khoury, MD, MPH
Kristin Koo, CNM, WHNP-BC
Culturally competent care
Luca Koritsanskzky, CNM, WHNP-BC, MPH
Community-based prenatal care, immigrant and refugee health, health system development and quality improvement
Marie S Kourtelidis, CNM, MSN
Postpartum care, postpartum depression, quality improvement, labor and delivery, breastfeeding
Wendy Kuohung, MD
Infertility and in vitro fertilization, fertility preservation, menstrual disorders, fibroids, endometriosis, minimally invasive and robotic gynecologic Surgery
Daphne B Landau, MD
Glenn R Markenson, MD
Ann M Massed, CNM, MPH
Cara M McGuinness, CNM, MS, RN, WHNP
Sexual health and wellness, structural drivers of health inequity, global midwifery care
Matthew Medina, CNM, MSN, RNC-OB/EFM
Adolescent pregnancy, LGBTQ care
Julie G Mottl-Santiago, DrPH, CNM
Doula support, health services research, health policy
Melissa Nelson, CNM, MSN, WHNP-BC
Adolescent pregnancy, centering pregnancy
Cesylee Q Nguyen, CNM, MSN, RN
Childbirth Education, Immigrant and Refugee Care
Nyia L Noel, MD, MPH
Onyemaechi C Onyekwu, CNM
Health equity and equality, substance use disorder in pregnancy, continuity of care
Danielle K O'Rourke-Suchoff, MD
Julie Patel, CNM, MSN, WHNP-BC
Adolescent care, adolescent pregnancy
Elizabeth W Patton, MD
Rebecca B Perkins, MD
Cervical cancer, cervical dysplasia, HPV vaccinations
Kari A Radoff, CNM
Shared decision making, quality improvement, perinatal health systems
Dona M Rodrigues, CNM
Jo Anna L Rorie, CNM
Free standing birth centers, community engagement
Emily W Rosenthal, MD
Kelley A Saia, MD
Raja A Sayegh, MD
Michelle J Sia, DO
Lillian B Siegel, CNM
Lillian T Sosa, MS, CGC
Elizabeth A Stier, MD
Kelly M Treder, MD, MPH
Catherine E Walker, CNM, MPH
Katharine O White, MD, FACOG
Miscarriage care, chronic vaginitis, sexual wellness/dysfunction
Susan E White, MD
Elisabeth J Woodhams, MD, MSc
Ebonie S Woolcock, MD, MPH
Soledad Diaz, CNM
Paula Latortue Albino, MD
Sarah O’Connor, MD
LaKedra Pam, MD
Bianca Passarelli, NP
Melissa Wong, MD
Obstetrics and Gynecology Resources
Personalized Online Cervical Cancer Risk Assessment Tool
Fibroid Management Tool
Study Finds Birth Outside the U.S. Less Protective for Black Women Against Poor Perinatal Outcomes
Black women, infants face highest risk during and after pregnancy
Pregnancy-related deaths were already rising in the US. Then COVID arrived and made things worse.
Pregnancy-related deaths jumped during the pandemic, with Black women suffering the highest mortality rates. BMC obstetrician-gynecologist, Dr. Tejumola Adegoke, joins The Boston Globe to weigh in on…
New Intervention Decreases Cesarean Rate and Improves Maternal Blood Loss
BOSTON – New research from Boston Medical Center suggests that hourly patient evaluation and documentation of the birthing plan in the second stage of labor decreases the second-stage of labor…
Study finds high rates of over- and under-screening for cervical cancer
BOSTON – According to new research from Boston Medical Center, younger women aged 21-39 are more likely to be over-screened for cervical cancer, while older women aged 50-64…
Learn more about our OBGYN Research in collaboration with BU Medical School.
Residency and Fellowship Information
The Obstetrics and Gynecology Department offers clerkship, fellowship and residency programs for medical students and recent graduates interested in specializing in obstetrics and gynecology. Because Boston Medical Center is New England's largest safety-net hospital serving a diverse patient population, medical educational opportunities here are especially rewarding and challenging.
The Obstetrics and Gynecology Department at Boston Medical Center is affiliated with the Boston University Chobanian & Avedisian School of Medicine. Learn more about our programs here:
- Obstetrics and Gynecology clerkship program (Medical Student Education)
- Family Planning Fellowship
- Residency Program
- Maternal Health Addiction Fellowship
Latest from HealthCity
Black Women Are Bearing the Burden of Abortion Bans
New research from Boston Medical Center indicates that reproductive healthcare providers must acknowledge racism to break down mistrust.
The Creator of a Viral Black Fetus Medical Illustration Blends Art and Activism
Chidiebere Ibe says his work is not just about the lack of representation in medical illustrations. It's also about the beauty of African culture.
A New Study Pinpoints Motivating Factors for Pregnant Women to Get Vaccines
Because of their high risk of hospitalization and pregnancy complications, pregnant women need tailored conversations for even common immunizations.
Experts Are Digging Deeper Into What Exactly Drives Racial Inequities in Pregnancy Outcomes
Research shows Black women are more likely to die of pregnancy-related complications. But how and why? BMC experts are determined to find out.
How a Shared Language Can Jumpstart Cultural Transformation in a Teaching Hospital
In a joint effort, BMC, BUSM, and BUMG hope that using inclusive language will be the foundation for a safe, welcoming environment for all.
Systemic Racism in the U.S. Affects All Mothers and Their Babies, Study Suggests
A new study at BMC shows that U.S.-born birthing people have an increased risk of adverse perinatal outcomes compared to patients born elsewhere.
A Mobile Prenatal Clinic Is Breaking Barriers for Pregnant Refugee Patients
Refugee women are at higher risk of adverse pregnancy outcomes, often due to a lack of healthcare access. A mobile clinic aims to change that.
Access to Doula Support Is a Key Piece of Maternal Health Equity
Providing doula coverage under Medicaid could increase access to this birthing support resource and help bridge inequities in maternal outcomes.
Can Parenting Interventions Help Mothers with OUD & Their Babies?
A new clinical trial will research how BRIGHT, a trauma-responsive, attachment-based therapeutic parenting intervention, helps mothers with addiction.
Mandatory Reporting Law Is Harmful for Pregnant People with SUD
BMC experts testified in support of eliminating the requirement to report abuse and neglect for babies born with neonatal opioid withdrawal syndrome.
Inadequate Cervical Cancer Screening Puts Women 65+ at Risk
Guidelines recommend discontinuing cervical cancer screening at 65, but new research shows that the majority of women don't meet the criteria to stop.
Support for Newborn Mothers with OUD Doesn't Go Far Enough
After being in treatment during pregnancy, 40% of women relapse within the first year of their baby’s life. Experts advocate for extended support.