gynecologists are responsible for more than half of all cases of pelvic inflammatory disease in the United States, according to a report published in the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecologic Medicine.
But they are also the subject of a high-profile and increasingly intense campaign to prevent and curb the spread of the disease.
The campaign is led by the American Academy of Gynecologists (AAG), an organization that represents more than 60,000 doctors and nurses.
Its goal is to increase the prevalence of the gynecologic disease by helping prevent it and educating the public about the risks and treatment options available to women with the condition.
In an op-ed published in The New York Times, the association’s executive director, Susanne Binder, explained that while she believes the disease “is not preventable, it can be managed with appropriate health care.
In order to do so, we need to educate women about the diseases and to do the best we can to protect them.”
Gynecologist Lynchburg, the co-author of the report, agreed, adding that she has noticed a significant uptick in cases of the condition in the last few years.
She told me that since 2012, there has been an uptick in the number of women coming to her clinic with pelvic inflammatory symptoms.
She said that her practice has seen a spike in the women who are coming for treatment, especially those who are women of color.
“I’m trying to figure out how to keep that going,” Lynchberg said.
The report found that the incidence of the disorder is on the rise.
In 2015, the American Society of Obstetricians and Gynsics reported that 1 in 4 women over the age of 35 had pelvic inflammatory disorders.
That number jumped to 2 in 4 in 2016, 2 in 5 in 2017, and 2 in 10 in 2018.
Lynch and her colleagues wrote that the increase in the rate of diagnosis was the result of increased awareness, a reduction in the amount of screening, and increased patient awareness of their risk factors.
In the study, they looked at data from the National Gynecogenetic Survey, which is conducted every four years.
The survey was conducted between January 2011 and December 2016, and found that 1.8 million women in the U.S. have been diagnosed with pelvic inflammation, which includes pelvic pain, discomfort, or bleeding.
According to the report: While many of the symptoms reported in the survey were present in the past, most women are now more aware of pelvic pain and the symptoms it can trigger.
A recent study from Harvard Medical School showed that pelvic pain in women was one of the top 10 risk factors for developing cervical cancer.
The findings also suggest that pelvic inflammatory conditions may be an emerging risk factor for cervical cancer, as it is currently not widely recognized.
The American Academy also issued a statement on the prevalence and trends of the pelvic inflammatory disorder in 2016: The incidence of pelvic inflammation is rising, as is the risk for developing pelvic inflammatory diseases.
The number of reported cases of gynecological disorders has increased over the past few years, and as a result, the incidence is on a steady climb.
But the American Association of Gynecology is working hard to change this by offering training, resources, and educational programs for women about pelvic inflammatory care, and is partnering with organizations such as the American Congress of Obstetricalians and Gynaecologists (ACOG) and the American College of Obstrogies and Gynecols (ACG) to provide women with more information about the condition and its treatment options.
As the American Medical Association (AMA) continues to fight against a pandemic of pelvic and ovarian inflammatory disease, Lynch said that the association is focused on encouraging women to use gynecology and other reproductive health care services.
“This is an issue that affects all women, not just women of reproductive age,” she said.
Lyncher, who also serves as president of the American Council of Obstomologists and Gyniscias (ACog), a professional organization that is dedicated to advancing reproductive health and access to reproductive health services, said that she believes women who have been impacted by the disease should be treated as they would any other health issue, and should have the resources they need to get the care they need.
“Women should be able to get care for any health problem,” she told me.
“But this is not just about women, and it is about men, too.”