For the first episode of 2017, Dr Jane Fisher and Raf Epstein discuss the decisions and experiences of people disclosing illness to family and friends.
As reported in The Herald Sun, research led by the Jean Hailes Research Unit has found that only a fraction of women freezing their eggs for social reasons have used them to have a baby.
Jean Hailes for Women's Health were delighted to host Professor Kleinman and gain valuable insight into making women's mental health a national and global priority and exploring ways to advance this important area as a social, political and moral issue.
Our free health articles cover a different women's health issue each month and may be reprinted in your organisation's newsletter, blog or website at no cost. This month's topic is "Time-saving tips with big rewards".
Do you have polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS)? Have you been struggling with your weight? Can you attend a focus group in Parramatta, Sydney?
Are you experiencing symptoms affecting your sexual wellbeing as a side effect of your breast cancer medication? Researchers from Monash University are conducting a study on a treatment they anticipate will reduce sexual discomfort and pain, improve sexual wellbeing and vaginal symptoms.
For the final episode of Life and Other Catastrophes for 2016, Professor Jane Fisher and Raf Epstein are joined by Professor Arthur Kleinman from Harvard Medical School.
A new study suggests that replacing red meat with vegetables or potatoes may help reduce the risk of heart attack. Eating oily fish also has benefits for heart health.
Professor Martin Delatycki explains fragile X syndrome and the health impacts for women.
How are the household chores divided in your home? Is it a source of angst and argument? Listen to Jane Fisher, Jean Hailes Professor at Monash University, and 774 ABC's Sami Shah discuss life and other catastrophes.