Howard Wolinsky, Feb 04, 2022

Kecia Gaither, MD, MPH, associate professor of clinical obstetrics and gynecology at Weill Cornell Medicine, New York City, called the study “a novel idea, but more research and higher numbers are needed for a substantive conclusion.” Additional studies should look at variables such as the number of prior cesarean deliveries, body mass index, presence of uterine myomas, presence of abnormal placentation (placenta accreta, increta, percreta), and presence of multiple gestation, said Gaither, who also is director of perinatal services at NYC Health + Hospitals/Lincoln.

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