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Mucus observations in the fertile window: a better predictor of conception than timing of intercourse.
- J. Bigelow, D. Dunson, J. Stanford, R. Écochard, C. Gnoth, B. Colombo
- MedicineHuman reproduction
- 1 April 2004
To maximize the likelihood of conception, intercourse should occur on days with optimal mucus quality, as observed in vaginal discharge, regardless of the exact timing relative to ovulation.
Children who recover from early stunting and children who are not stunted demonstrate similar levels of cognition.
Policy makers and program planners should consider redoubling efforts to prevent stunting and promote catch-up growth over the first few years of life as a way of improving children's physical and intellectual development.
Impact of early and concurrent stunting on cognition.
Cognitive skills of children entering school were associated with early stunting but the strongest association was found with concurrent stunting suggesting that interventions preventing linear growth faltering should not only focus on the under 2s but include children up to 5 years of age.
Bisphenol A and phthalates and endometriosis: the Endometriosis: Natural History, Diagnosis and Outcomes Study.
Association of 25-hydroxy-vitamin D levels with semen and hormonal parameters.
- A. Hammoud, A. Meikle, C. Peterson, J. Stanford, M. Gibson, D. Carrell
- Medicine, BiologyAsian journal of andrology
- 8 October 2012
Sperm concentration, sperm progressive motility, sperm morphology, and total progressively motile sperm count were lower in men with 25OHD when compared to men with '20 ng ml(-1)≤25OHD<50 ng ml (-1)'.
Defining Dimensions of Pregnancy Intendedness
- J. Stanford, Rachel Hobbs, P. Jameson, M. J. Dewitt, R. Fischer
- MedicineMaternal and Child Health Journal
- 1 September 2000
Five qualitative dimensions of pregnancy intendedness emerged: preconception desire for pregnancy, steps taken to prepare forregnancy, fertility behavior and expectations, postconception desireFor pregnancy, and adaptation to pregnancy and baby.
Exploring the concepts of intended, planned, and wanted pregnancy.
- R. Fischer, J. Stanford, P. Jameson, M. J. Dewitt
- MedicineThe Journal of family practice
- 1 February 1999
The results suggest that physicians should explore the attitudes and circumstances of pregnant women, rather than focusing on whether the pregnancy was planned, to determine the best method for measuring the intention status of pregnancy for research and policy.
Exploring the relationship between chronic undernutrition and asymptomatic malaria in Ghanaian children
Findings from the logistic model predicting the odds of asymptomatic malaria indicate that children who experienced mild, moderate or severe stunting were not more likely to have asymPTomatic malaria than children who were not stunted.
Mechanisms of action of intrauterine devices: update and estimation of postfertilization effects.
Estimates indicate that, although prefertilization effects are more prominent for the copper IUD, both prefERTilization and postfertilized mechanisms of action contribute significantly to the effectiveness of all types of intrauterine devices.
Outcomes From Treatment of Infertility With Natural Procreative Technology in an Irish General Practice
- J. Stanford, Tracey A. Parnell, Phil Boyle
- MedicineThe Journal of the American Board of Family…
- 1 September 2008
NPT provided by trained general practitioners had live birth rates comparable to cohort studies of more invasive treatments, including ART, and further studies are warranted to compare NPT directly to other treatments.