Capital Womens Care in Laurel, MD with Reviews - YP.com
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02/22/2016
By: Susan S.
Spencer Wendy MD
She's a good doctor. She is there for you. She checks her voice messages all the time in the evening.
11/28/2014
By: Geena T.
Park Place Primary Care
Gabriel Obiadi is a very unprofessional doctor, I hope you all know you're children are in terrible hands. I was working for him for a few months now and I have sat back and observed everything. I will be reporting about it. I don't know how he is supposedly a great doctor, very rude, a liar and very greedy. By the way just fired me over a text at 12:30 am thanksgiving day. Just because I confronted him.
05/08/2013
By: mrkenya20
Optimal Family Healthcare, LLC
great management... dedicated staffs and their cna's are very caring
01/30/2013
By: jdmraz
Medpeds
I recently moved to the area and simply needed a place to get my prescription monthly. I guess that was just too much for them. A couple weeks ago I requested a script on a Monday morning, then followed up Tuesday morning to see when I would be able to come by and pick it up. I was told that I would receive a call by the end of the day. By 4:30 I had still not received a call so I called into the office. Their phone turns off at 4pm, so I had to go through the after hours line, which also had no answer, so I was forced to leave a message regarding my very necessary prescription. I received a phone call at 5:20 saying that it was ready and that I should come by before 6. So I left work a bit early, and arrived promptly at 5:45. When I arrived I was told that the script was not there and that no one called me.They made me come back early the next morning, and even then they were so disorganized that they still didn't have it, making me late for work. Monday of the next week I received another call saying that I would receive a call later that day. Of course I did not, and had to leave work early and physically go to the office in order to get my script. When I arrived it was still not ready, and was talked to the office administrator who instead of apologizing, rationalized their position, then told me "We are not a good fit for everybody" To which I responded, "I only needed a script monthly, if you cannot handle that, then what can you do?" I have never come across a doctor's office so poorly run and disorganized. DO NOT GO HERE. THEY DON'T CARE ABOUT YOU.
Tips & Advices
OB/GYNs learn to treat infertility as part of their standard education. OBGYNs who further their training in reproductive endocrinology and infertility are known as fertility specialists.
Hormone replacement therapy (HRT) is a treatment where medication is used to replace hormones a woman's body does not create naturally. Women are prescribed either estrogen alone or a mix of estrogen and progesterone. The former is given to women who've had hysterectomies, while the latter is for postmenopausal women. HRT used to be a common treatment, but doctors have prescribed it less often in recent years, as concerns of negative side effects increased.
Endometriosis is a chronic condition where uterine tissue (endometrium) grows in areas outside the uterus. This can cause extreme pain, especially around menstruation and during sex. Other symptoms include infertility, chronic fatigue, and painful urination or bowel movements during menstruation. In addition, many women with endometriosis also have allergies, frequent yeast infections, or sensitivity to certain chemicals.
Morning sickness is a common pregnancy symptom that includes nausea and occasional vomiting. Despite its name, morning sickness can occur at any time of day. The exact reason for this condition isn't clear, although most believe it results from hormone changes affecting muscle contraction and relaxation in the stomach and intestines. Another theory suggests morning sickness is caused by an abundance of intestinal bacteria in pregnant woman.
OBGYNs can prescribe or perform the following types of birth control:
  • Contraceptive pills
  • Birth control shots
  • Implants
  • Diaphragms
  • Vaginal rings
  • Cervical caps
  • Intrauterine devices
  • Tubal ligation
  • Hysterectomies
Women do not need to see an OBGYN to obtain over-the-counter forms of birth control such as male condoms, female condoms, or sponges.

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