Department of
Obstetrics and Gynecology

UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE AND PUBLIC HEALTH
Portrait

Megan Peterson, DNP
Nurse Practitioner
Gynecologic Oncology
UWH



Office Address
UW Hospital and Clinics, Room: H4/628
600 Highland Ave
Madison, WI, 53705


Clinic Address
Gynecology Oncology Clinic
600 Highland Ave
Madison, WI, 53705
Phone: 608-265-1700

Bio

Megan P. Peterson, DNP, completed her education at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and the University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire.


Education

1999 BSN Nursing, University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire, Eau Claire, WI
2004 MS Nursing, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Madison, WI
2017 DNP Nursing, University of South Alabama, Mobile, AL

UW Ob-Gyn celebrates National Advanced Practice Provider Week!

​National Advanced Practice Providers Week is September 26-30, 2022! Please join us in learning a little bit more about some of the incredible APPs who support the clinical, educational, and research missions in the UW Department of Ob-Gyn and thanking them for their expertise, excellence, and dedication! 


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Division of Academic Specialists in Ob-Gyn – Certified Nurse Midwives

Hannah Copp, CNM

Why do patients come to see you? In clinic and hospital. for midwifery care

Why did you choose this career? Helping women trust their bodies

Most rewarding part of your job? Helping women through hard times

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? We see women for GYN as well

Cally Christenson, CNM

Anastasia Doherty, CNM

Denise K Fryzelka, PhD, CNM, APNP

Why do patients come to see you? The reasons are varied- some seek all female or queer friendly providers; some seek to have a greater voice and participation in their care and decisions...here to support all of these!

What is the most rewarding part of your job? Listening and educating, advocating, and influencing diverse populations in decisions that affect current and future emotional and physical health

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? Midwifery care and scope of practice encompasses gender and women's health across the life span- not just pregnancy and birth

Cassandra Liss, CNM

Leslie Smith, CNM

Why do patients come to see you? Shared decision making, midwifery model of care

Why did you choose this career? Love for supporting a family by their side during pregnancy/ labor and delivery/ postpartum time periods

Most rewarding part of your job? Positive birth experiences and safe outcomes

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? CNMs practice evidence based care, support all methods of pain management, and that midwifery means “with woman”, the importance of the power of presence

Jodi Wagner, CNM

Why do patients come to see you? Patients come to us because they are seeking midwifery care. They may have had a previous traumatic birth experience and are looking for an alternative

Why did you choose this career? I feel very strongly about providing a model of care for women where they feel listened to and feel like their wishes are respected.

Most rewarding part of your job? Educating and advocating for women and their families. I love educating them throughout the prenatal period and then being with them throughout their labor and birth.

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? Our scope of practice. When many people hear the word midwife, they think we only do home births, they often have no idea that we provide care for women across their life.

Anna Yearous-Algozin, CNM


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Division of Academic Specialists in Ob-Gyn

Ann Baggot, WHNP-BC

Why do patients come to see you? OB patients are shared with MDs; gyn patients are seen/managed by me, they often come via word of mouth, or watching my video bio on UW Health's website

Why did you choose this career? I have always had a passion for women's reproductive health, and enjoy empowering women with knowledge about their bodies and choices in managing their health

Most rewarding part of your job? Empowering women to get/be/stay healthy; providing a safe, comfortable place for women to address awkward, sensitive issues

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? Although NPs have advanced training to evaluate and manage all sorts of reproductive health issues, we also as Registered Nurses first use the biopsychosocial approach (evaluate the issue through the lens of the whole person, not just a medical diagnosis)

Krystal Boardman, NP

Why do patients come to see you? Patients come to see me for gynecology and ob care. I work in the clinics.

Why did you choose this career? I chose this career to help people and make a difference. Sometimes they are small differences, but they can make a big impact on patient's lives.

Most rewarding part of your job? I love working in the clinic as you get to establish relationships. There are many women I have seen for gynecology care and then worked with them for their pregnancies.

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? Nurse practitioners have a lot of training and education. I have worked in women's health for over 20 years. Sometimes patients request only to see a physician. We provide great competent care.

Kira Connolly-Nelson, NP

Why do patients come to see you? Patients come to see me for prenatal and postpartum care, contraception, gynecologic problems, and fertility concerns

Why did you choose this career? I chose this career because I love developing relationships with people and partnering with them to help improve their health

Most rewarding part of your job? I love connecting with patients and developing relationships with them over time

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? Nurse practitioners have advanced degrees and can practice independently

Emelle Holmes-Drammeh, PA

Kristina Krueger, NP

Why do patients come to see you? They have been referred by family members and friends for certain women's health concerns. In a clinic setting with focus on shared decision making and empathy which is key to a successful visit and long term patient relationship

Why did you choose this career? To provide comprehensive compassionate women's healthcare as a Nurse Practitioner

Most rewarding part of your job? Providing care that improves not only physical health of adolescent girls to elder women but also providing emotional and mental support through the lifespan. I often see multigenerational women of the same family. It is gratifying that women trust me to help them with some their most vulnerable health concerns.

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? That APP's provide comprehensive medical care with focus on the entire person

Laura Kwitek, DNP

Allison Ladner, NP

Mindy Rose, NP

Why do patients come to see you? Women seek care for well check ups, contraception, menopausal symptoms, gynecologic concerns, and pregnancy care.

Why did you choose this career? I really enjoy helping patients through the many life stages that are so unique to women.

Most rewarding part of your job? Helping a patient achieve her health goals.

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? It is a very rewarding way to provide health care at a high level that is unique to nursing.

Nicole Shapiro, NP

Jeanmarie Sharp, NP

Why do patients come to see you? To receive quality, comprehensive health care

Why did you choose this career? To help improve the lives of women

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? The skill of listening for better understanding

Shelly Weisheipl, CNM, FNP-C

Why do patients come to see you? OB Triage

Why did you choose this career? Empowering women

Most rewarding part of your job? Education

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? Midwives do more than deliver babies


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Female Pelvic Medicine and Reconstructive Surgery

Sari Archer, APNP

Why do patients come to see you? Direct patient care in a clinic setting.

Why did you choose this career? I always wanted to be a nurse and desired more professional responsibility and autonomy in practice

Most rewarding part of your job? Helping women manage conditions that improve their quality of life.

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? APPs oftentimes work as a team and in collaboration with other healthcare providers.

Angie Sergeant, NP

Why do patients come to see you? Patients see me for help with their pelvic floor disorders.

Why did you choose this career? I became a nurse because I liked the idea of helping people. I later realized that I chose the right career as I have the opportunity to change lives everyday.

Most rewarding part of your job? Empowering women to take control over the symptoms that are impacting their every day lives.

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? There is so much we can do for pelvic floor issues!


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Gynecologic Oncology

Melanie Hall, NP

Anne Mayer, PA

Joelle Mulroy-Cluff, PA

Megan Peterson, DNP

Why do patients come to see you? I work with women regarding cancer survivorship and cancer surveillance. I also work to improve the sexual health of women with cancer or who have previously had cancer.

Why did you choose this career? My grandma was a nurse and her stories were always very interesting, which started me thinking about healthcare as a career. Also, my father told me a degree in History wouldn't get me far in life. In college I shadowed a midwife and I realized I wanted to become an APP. I felt Women's Health would be the best fit for me, so know I am a WHNP.

Most rewarding part of your job? Helping women and their families cope with a cancer diagnosis-whether it be initial diagnosis, transition to survivorship, or end of life. I feel as an APP I can provide the anticipatory guidance that patients and families need, even if they don't realize it at the time. When I have finished talking with a family and they say I have answered all the questions they brought in with them to clinic, that is a rewarding day for me.

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? Wisconsin state law does not allow NPs full practice authority which is disappointing considering the large areas of underserved & rural areas in WI. There are a wide variety of certifications NPs can hold: Adult-Gero, Pediatric, Neonatal, Psychiatric Mental Health, Family, Women's Health, Acute Care.

Joanne Rash, PA-C

Why do patients come to see you? Patients see me most commonly for follow up after a gynecologic oncology diagnosis (uterine cancer, ovary cancer, cervix cancer, vulvar cancer, vaginal cancer or gestational trophoblastic disease). I follow women for several years after diagnosis and treatment. You will also find my seeing patients along side the physician team at new patient visits, preop visits and at time of cancer recurrence. At times I also work on the inpatient floor.

Why did you choose this career? Women's health has always been an area of interest of mine. Gynecologic Oncology is a challenging specialty that allows me to provide detailed education to patients at an emotional time. I like that it blends both surgery and medicine. Cancer care is constantly evolving as new therapies are discovered and this excites me.

Most rewarding part of your job? I enjoy walking alone side my patients during their cancer journey. Providing them robust education, so they can understand what is happening to their bodies and how our team is going to treat the cancer, all while supporting her, the patient. I enjoy seeing patient after they completed cancer care and are transitioned into surveillance. In this phase of care, I become a detective looking for clues (labs, exam findings, symptoms) that would make me want to investigate for a possible cancer recurrence. It is a privilege to provide comfort and support, during the end of life phase of cancer care.

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? There are approximately 159,000 PAs in the U.S. We have 2,000 hours of clinical rotations. PA programs are 27 months or 3 academic years, after a bachelor's degree. PAs must pass a certification exam to start to practice medicine. To maintain the certification, PAs must complete 100 hours of continuing medical educations every 2 years and sit for a recertification exam every 10 years.

Jessica Wallis-Bhyravabotla, NP


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Maternal-Fetal Medicine 

Ashley Berka, NP

Why do patients come to see you? High risk OB

Why did you choose this career? I was an MFM patient myself, and truly developed a passion to help others the way I was

Most rewarding part of your job? Seeing new moms with their babies!

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? How specialized and truly high risk it is

Monica Orji, NP

Kelly Pappas, NP


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Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility

Jasmin Barthel, PA

Kiley DeHaven, PA 

Megan Lyght, PA

Why do patients come to see you? Patients come to Generations for infertility evaluation and management. I am generally seeing patients virtually for establish care visits and then in-person for further workup and procedure visits.

Why did you choose this career? I have always gravitated towards the women's health side of medicine and fertility has always been a fascinating field and when the opportunity arose I jumped at it.

Most rewarding part of your job? Getting to help and support patients through a difficult time in their life and hopefully be able to share in their joy when treatment succeeds.

What do you wish more people knew or understood about your profession? While infertility treatment has come a long way, it is still far from perfect and age is a big contributing factor to infertility.


Congratulations to winners of UW Ob-Gyn 2022 department awards!

On June 23, 2022, the UW Department of Ob-Gyn held its annual awards ceremony, recognizing educational, research and administrative accomplishments throughout the year.

The ceremony started by acknowledging a few momentous departures. Many people retired from the department this academic year, including:

Carol Carr, CNM (Midwife in the ASOG Division)

Janet Short (Medical Student Education program coordinator)

Theresa Duello, PhD (Research)

Joel Henry, MD (ASOG Division)

Laurel Rice, MD (Gyn Onc Division and Department Chair)

Jenny Stevens, MBA (Department Administrator)

Departures:

Emily Buttigieg, MD – headed to Albert Einstein School of Medicine as an academic specialist in ob-gyn

Jay Lick, DO – transitioned practice to UW Health Urgent Care

Jackie Peebles, MD – academic position at the Medical College of Wisconsin

Makeba Williams, MD – Vice Chair of Professional Development in the Washington University in St. Louis Department of Ob-Gyn


In Memorium:

Jason Austin – Dr. Ian Bird shared remarks about Jason Austin, longtime member of the UW Ob-Gyn Division of Reproductive Sciences, who passed away in March 2022. Jason was a senior research specialist who made countless contributions to our research mission, was an incredible educator of medical students, residents, fellows, postdocs and more, and his loss is deeply felt.


New Arrivals:

We also have the great joy of welcoming new arrivals: 

Scott Infusino, MD will join us in July as the Maternal-Fetal Medicine fellow. Infusino received his MD from Quinnipiac University, followed by ob-gyn residency at the University of Maryland.

A couple familiar faces will stay in our department for fellowships:

Matt Wagar, MD is the incoming Gynecologic Oncology fellow. Dr. Wagar attended the University of Minnesota Medical School and completed ob-gyn residency in our department. 

Ushma Patel, MD is the incoming Female Pelvic Medicine and Reconstructive Surgery fellow. Dr. Patel attended Loyola University Chicago Stritch School of Medicine and completed ob-gyn residency in our department.

And of course, we are thrilled to welcome the Ob-Gyn residency intern class!


MEDICAL STUDENT AWARDS

DR. SAMUEL G. PERLSON SCHOLARSHIP – Ingmar Bastian (Baylor), Katarina Braun (Yale), Leeann Bui (Santa Clara)

This award goes out to one or more fourth year medical students planning to pursue a career in Ob-Gyn who have demonstrated outstanding abilities as a scholar and outstanding humanistic qualities.

T.A. LEONARD AWARD – Jamie Elizabeth Brown, Francis Arnold Perkins

The T.A. Leonard Award is given to one or more medical students in recognition of exemplary performance on their third year Ob/Gyn rotation. 

MEDICAL STUDENT EDUCATOR AWARD FOR RESIDENT TEACHING – Matt Wagar, MD

This award is given to a UW-Madison, Obstetrics and Gynecology resident, selected by 3rd and 4th year medical students, who exhibits a high interest in teaching, actively involves students in patient care, teaches at an appropriate level, is respectful, approachable, honest, and is a great role model. 

OUTSTANDING RESIDENT TEACHING AWARD – Talya Spivak, MD

Given to the most exceptional resident teacher in all of UW SMPH, as voted on by UW-Madison’s 4th year medical students.


RESIDENCY AWARDS

CHIEF RESIDENT RECOGNITION – John Poehlmann, MD (Administrative Chief Resident), Vienna Tran, MD (Administrative Chief Resident), Matt Wagar, MD (first-ever Education Chief Resident)

For service as the chief residents, academic year 2021-22

UW HEALTH INTERDISCIPLINARY GLOBAL HEALTH TRACK RECOGNITION – Ushma Patel, MD

Given to a graduating resident upon the completion of the Global Health Track.

UW HEALTH RURAL TRAINING TRACK RECOGNITION – Alexa Lowry, MD

Given to a graduating resident upon the completion of the Rural Training Track. 

AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF GYNECOLOGIC LAPAROSCOPISTS (AAGL) AWARD – Connor Wang, MD

Given to a PGY-3 resident with special excellence in endoscopic procedures.

SOCIETY OF LAPAROENDOSCOPIC SURGEONS (SLS) AWARD – Maya Gross, MD

Awarded to a PGY-3, outstanding laparoendoscopic resident.

RESIDENT CREOG AWARD – Maya Gross, MD

Awarded for the highest exam score on the annual CREOG In-Training Examination

BEN M. PECKHAM AWARD – Matt Wagar, MD

Awarded to a senior resident for excellence in the teaching and clinical practice of Ob-Gyn, as voted by the residents.

SOCIETY OF GYNECOLOGIC ONCOLOGY (SGO) AWARD – Connor Wang, MD

Awarded to a PGY-3 who best exemplifies the qualities of the mission and vision of SGO.

SOCIETY FOR ACADEMIC SPECIALISTS IN GENERAL OBSTETRICS & GYNECOLOGY (SASGOG) AWARD – Jordan Ward, MD

Awarded to a PGY-4 who has distinguished themselves academically and demonstrates an interest in a career as an Academic Specialist.

AMERICAN UROGYNECOLOGIC SOCIETY (AUGS) AWARD – Madeline Wetterhahn, MD

Awarded to a PGY-3 resident demonstrating excellence in Female Pelvic Medicine and Reconstructive Surgery, as chosen by the FPMRS faculty.

SOCIETY FOR MATERNAL-FETAL MEDICINE (SMFM) AWARD – Kaley Gyorfi, MD

Awarded to the PGY-2 resident who best exemplifies the qualities of the vision of our society to improve pregnancy and perinatal outcomes.


RESEARCH AWARDS

DOUGLAS W. LAUBE BEST TRAINEE PAPER AWARD – Kristal Gant, PhD

For the best peer reviewed paper by a graduate student dissertator or medical fellow.

ROLAND K. MEYER, PhD GRADUATE TRAINEE AWARD – Rachel Dahn, BS (mentor: Ian Bird); Kristal Gant, PhD (mentor: Manish Patankar)

Awarded to the graduate student dissertator showing the most scientific productivity and scholarly activity.

CHESTER B. MARTIN GRADUATE TRAINING PROGRAM MENTORSHIP AWARD – Luca Clemente, PhD (postdoctoral fellow in Ian Bird and Derek Boeldt’s lab)

Awarded to faculty or staff that has had the most impact on graduate student degree-related training.

PHILLIP R. HAMILTON III, MD RESIDENT RESEARCH AWARD – John Poehlmann, MD

Awarded to the senior residents demonstrating the best effort in research.      


ADVANCED PRACTICE PROVIDER AWARDS

APP/CNM EXCELLENCE AWARD – Megan Peterson, DNP

This award recognizes outstanding PA, NP, or CNM who routinely and regularly exemplifies the mission of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology.

BEST CONSULTING RESIDENT PHYSICIAN AWARD – Matt Wagar, MD

Given to a PGY-2, 3 or 4 who exemplifies significant consulting physician skills.


DEPARTMENT ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF AWARDS

OBGYN SUPPORT STAFF EXCELLENCE AWARD – Christy Lincicum

In recognition of outstanding staff who routinely and regularly exemplify the mission of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology through excellent performance and customer service.

JENNIFER STEVENS AWARD IN SUPPORT STAFF LEADERSHIP AWARD – Chad Craighill

In recognition of staff who display exemplary leadership skills, positive influence on colleagues, and an ability to affect change in support of the department’s mission and vision.

OBGYN SUPPORT STAFF PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT AWARD – Lisa Scott, PhD

In recognition of a commitment to lifelong learning and contributions to department success through continuing education.

OBGYN SUPPORT STAFF RISING STAR AWARD – Ariel Sorenson, MS

In recognition of a staff member who has been with the department 3 years or less who is emerging as a leader and whose record reflects ongoing and exceptional growth in contribution to the department mission. 


RESIDENT FACULTY RECOGNITION AWARDS

JOHN M. ANDERSON, MD MEMORIAL AWARD – Jackie Peebles, MD

For demonstrating the traits of Dr. Anderson: patience, integrity and compassion in the care of women.

KIMBERLEY J. MILLER-THORESON COMPASSIONATE COLLEAGUE AWARD – Patrice Grzebielski, MD

For demonstrating the traits of Dr. Miller-Thoreson showing respect, compassion, dedication and unending support towards their colleagues and trainees.

DOLORES A. BUCHLER AWARD – Luther Gaston, MD

For excellence in instruction at the senior resident level.

KARL A. RUDAT AWARD – Jay Lick, DO

For excellence in surgical teaching at the senior resident level.


FACULTY RECOGNITION AWARDS

LUIS “BEN” CURET AWARD IN OB-GYN EDUCATIONAL EXCELLENCE – Ian Bird, PhD

This award honors one individual who demonstrates a true passion for education. This awardee is selected by colleagues and recognizes one who exhibits compassion, patience, and respect for all learners and goes above and beyond expectations to create a positive educational experience within the discipline of Obstetrics and Gynecology.

LAUREL W. RICE OUTSTANDING FELLOW EDUCATOR AWARD – Jennifer Jacobson, MD

Given to one fellow for excellence in resident education.

ST. MARY’S ADJUNCT FACULTY EDUCATOR AWARD – Elizabeth Strom, MD (SSM Health)

Selected by the residents for excellence in resident education.

MERITER ADJUNCT FACULTY EDUCATOR AWARD – Sarah Yahnke, MD (Madison Women’s Health)

Selected by the residents for excellence in resident education. 

SOCIETY FOR ACADEMIC SPECIALISTS IN GENERAL OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY (SASGOG) AWARD – Cholene Espinoza, MD

National faculty award for dedication and commitment to the ideals of being an academic generalist.

SABINE DROSTE AWARD – Cholene Espinoza, MD

The Sabine Droste Award is selected by the junior residents for a faculty member who demonstrates excellence in instruction at the junior resident level.

ELLEN HARTENBACH AWARD – Emily Buttigieg, MD

Selected by the residents and given annually to the faculty member who has made the greatest contribution in simulation education.

CREOG FACULTY AWARD – Cholene Espinoza, MD

National faculty award for excellence in resident education.


Peterson and Rash present at national SGO Allied Health Professionals Meeting

The Society of Gynecologic Oncology hosted the SGO Allied Health Professionals Meeting in October, and two members of the UW Ob-Gyn Division of Gynecologic Oncology presented at the conference!

On October 9, Megan Peterson, NP presented the session “Sexual Health”, focused on sexual health issues that gynecologic oncology patients encounter as a result of treatment and some communication strategies for how to discuss these issues with the patient.

On October 10, Joanne Rash, PA presented on the Special Interest Group panel “Responding to Microaggressions.” The interactive panel discussion covered gender equity and microaggressions in healthcare, defined terms, used case studies and real-life experiences, and provided frameworks for response. The conversation was aimed at helping attendees understand microaggressions and how to respond to them, especially in the workplace.

Incredible work, Megan and Joanne!


WISH Clinic team publishes article in Journal of the Advanced Practitioner in Oncology

A new article co-authored by Joanne Rash, PA-C, Megan Peterson, DNP, Janelle Sobecki, MD, and David Kushner, MD was published in the Journal of the Advanced Practitioner in Oncology!

Development, Implementation, and Patient Perspectives of the Women’s Integrative Sexual Health Program: A Program Designed to Address the Sexual Side Effects of Cancer Treatment” outlines the creation of the UW Carbone Cancer Center’s Women’s Integrative Sexual Health Clinic, which was created in 2013 by Rash and Lori Seabourne, PA-C. The publication also shares results from a patient experience survey:

“When asked how helpful their experience in the WISH program was, 99 of 113 (88%) reported that it was at least somewhat helpful. Seventy-five out of 110 (68%) said their experience in the WISH program improved their overall sexual function. Eighty out of 112 (71%) thought their sexual function would be worse if they had not been seen in the WISH program. Almost all (95%) reported they would recommend the WISH program to other women.”

Read the whole publication here. Congratulations to the WISH team!


Mojdehbakhsh published in Gynecologic Oncology Reports

A quality improvement study by lead author Rachel Mojdehbakhsh, MD, PGY-2, was published in Gynecologic Oncology Reports. Co-authors include Stephen Rose, MD, Megan Peterson, DNP, Laurel Rice, MD, and Ryan Spencer, MD, all of the UW Ob-Gyn Division of Gynecologic Oncology.

In light of the COVID-19 pandemic that began in early 2020, industry organizations like the National Comprehensive Cancer Network recommended transitioning some appointments to telemedicine. Mojdehbakhsh’s study, “A quality improvement pathway to rapidly increase telemedicine services in a Gynecologic Oncology clinic during the COVID-19 pandemic with patient satisfaction scores and environmental impact”, outlines efforts at the UW Carbone Cancer Center’s gynecologic oncology clinic to move appointments to telehealth platforms over a short period of time. The study also assessed patient satisfaction with telemedicine visits, and environmental impact of moving visits online.

With multidisciplinary team planning and standardized note templates, transitioning 50% of encounters to telemedicine and achieving high rates of consent documentation were accomplished in four weeks. This increase in telemedicine represented a measurable decrease in the amount of CO  2 emissions. Additionally, patients were overwhelmingly satisfied.”

Read the whole study here – incredible work, Dr. Mojdehbakhsh and Gyn Onc division team!