When gynecologists in Pittsburgh say it’s safe to go back to work

On the other side of the globe, in the United States, the health system is trying to sort out how to keep women from returning to work, after their gynecological exams are completed and the pregnancy is in its final stages.

In Pennsylvania, where a study published this week found that women are more likely to have abortions if they can’t see a doctor within 48 hours after the procedure, gynecology offices are reporting a surge in requests from doctors seeking care.

A doctor in Philadelphia told the state Health Department in January that doctors there were seeing more than 1,000 requests per day.

The number has since doubled to about 3,000.

The Pennsylvania health department told the Associated Press that its caseloads have been boosted by patients who can’t afford a private health insurance plan.

It’s not just in Pennsylvania that the number of requests for gynecologic care has doubled.

There are more than 100,000 women seeking care for their babies, and the state’s health department estimates that it can take as long as a week for doctors to complete a referral.

In Ohio, the number is approaching 200,000, according to the AP.

More:Doctors are seeing more requests from women who can not afford insurance and are desperate for care.

The state health department said it was working with insurance companies to increase the reimbursement rate for emergency services.

Some women are reluctant to get an abortion because they don’t want to miss the first few weeks of a pregnancy, but doctors say it is the right decision.

They say women should have a right to choose to end a pregnancy and they should be able to decide whether to end their pregnancies when they are in their late 20s or early 30s.

Dr. Stephanie Litt, a gynecodist at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, said it’s not uncommon for women to have a pre-existing medical condition that causes them to need medical care in the first place.

In some cases, that could be an illness that can’t be treated, such as chronic inflammation of the uterus or ovarian cysts.

Litt said she often sees patients who are looking for an abortion, but are unable to pay for it because they’re too sick to afford insurance.

Some gynecogists are pushing back against the idea that women should go back into the workforce if they cannot afford to pay out of pocket.

Lott said that when women go back, she often has to convince them to take out more insurance to cover their cost.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.