Women's Health Connecticut is a group of over 200 doctors, midwives, and nurse practitioners dedicated to women's health care through every stage of her life. With over 80 locations throughout Connecticut, it's easy to find a physician that’s perfect for you.
Finding the physician that’s right for you is as easy as clicking on the Request an Appointment button on this page. We’ll get back to you Monday-Friday within 48 hours of your request to talk about your options and schedule an appointment that is convenient for you. If your appointment request is made on a Saturday or Sunday, please allow us 3-4 business days to get back to you.
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Not sure if what you're experiencing is incontinence? Learn more about this topic, the risk factors, preventive tips and treatment options from Women's Health physician Dr. Jill Peters-Gee.
Pelvic organ prolapse, or a lack of support of the vaginal walls, is a common condition, but can be difficult for women to discuss. Our urogynecology specialist, Dr. AeuMuro Lake, discusses the many treatment options available.
If you're at risk for ovarian, cervical, or breast cancer, Dr. Rutherford explains the steps you should take to maintain your best health.
Learn about the risk factors and genetic predispositions associated with ovarian cancer from Dr. Tom Rutherford with Women’s Health Connecticut. If you know you have a family history for this, learn here about some options for genetic screening and reducing your risk for ovarian cancer.
Considering a vasectomy as long-term birth control? Dr. Scott Matson of Women’s Health CT explains a no-needle, no-scalpel vasectomy – a simple and short in-office procedure that requires no stitches. He’ll give you some things to think about as you consider this procedure.
The Centers for Disease Control has also confirmed that the Zika virus can be transmitted through sexual contact. This means that your partner may be bitten by a mosquito and become infected with the Zika virus and then he could infect you. Here are some answers to common questions.
Pelvic organ prolapse, or a lack of support of the vaginal walls, is a common condition, but can be difficult for women to discuss. Discover what treatment is available for you.
While it is very common for children to have routine immunizations – or shots – it’s important to know that adults need them, too, to prevent serious diseases. You should get a tetanus-diphtheria shot every ten years. At age 65 you should get a pneumococcal ("pneumonia") shot and begin having influenza ("flu") shots every year. If you’re not sure when your last shots were, check with your health care provider. For more information, please contact your physician or the National Coalition for Adult Immunization.
Are you pregnant? Use our month-by-month guide to find out what’s happening with you, how you may feel, and how your baby is growing, each month.
Looking to schedule time with one of our physicians? Request an appointment online!