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About Your Visit

Whether you are visiting our office for your annual exam or your first appointment as a new obstetric patient, At EVA Healthcare, our services are as individualized as you. We are aware that your health care needs change as your body changes so we offer the high-quality health care you’ve come to expect. You will find in-depth information on the prevention, diagnosis, treatment, and care of conditions that affect women of all ages. This will help you be more aware of the steps you can take to stay healthy, and the options you have when you need medical services. We strive to make your Ob-Gyn visit as convenient and pleasant as possible. Please help us by remembering to bring all your past medical records and details of family history etc.

Patient FAQ

What are treatment options for abnormal bleeding at EVA Healthcare?

What is causing my abnormal bleeding?

Several conditions can cause abnormal uterine bleeding, including hormonal imbalances and benign (non-cancerous) growths, such as fibroids or polyps. Complications from pregnancy and other illnesses can also result in heavy periods.

Is urinary incontinence a natural consequence of aging?

Studies reveal that 30 percent of all women report episodes of urinary incontinence, which is the involuntary loss of urine from the bladder. However, only one half of these women report this condition to their physicians because it is either socially embarrassing or they believe that no treatment option is available. Urinary incontinence is not a natural consequence of aging. Pelvic exercise (for example, Kegels and biofeedback), medication, and outpatient minimally invasive surgical procedures offer excellent cure rates. If you have urinary incontinence, take charge of your health care and discuss it with your physician. At EVA Healthcare effective treatment options are now available for you

Can spotting be normal in early pregnancy?

Yes, it can be normal, but it is important to call our office to let us know.

What should I bring to my office visit?

Please bring your current insurance card and a complete list of medications you are taking. You will need this to complete our patient information forms.

What insurance plans do you accept, and will my visit and all related services be covered by my insurance?

We cover all leading Insurance plans for women’s health. You need to check with your insurance carrier regarding specific coverage questions.

How do I know I am in menopause?

You may experience symptoms such as hot flashes, night sweats, and difficulty sleeping and your periods will become irregular.

Why should I see an OB-GYN doctor during menopause?

Our OB-GYN consultant can help you in several important ways as you enter this stage of your life. At EVA Healthcare, we can help you determine where you are in the process, inform you about maintaining your health during menopause, and help you manage your symptoms. We can also help you with health issues that may arise in menopausal women, such as osteoporosis and urinary incontinence.

How frequently should I have a pap smear? Do I need a pap smear if I have had a hysterectomy?

We recommend that women have a pap smear yearly. If you have a history of abnormal pap smears, you may be asked to come in more frequently. It is important to have a pap smear yearly even if you have had a hysterectomy. We will do a pap smear from the vaginal cuff where the cervix was removed.

Should I be concerned if I have spotting or light bleeding while I am taking birth control pills?

This can be normal if you skipped or were late taking a pill. To avoid this and have the pills be their most effective it is best if you take the pills at the same time every day

Does your practice manage high risk pregnancies?

Normal as well as high-risk pregnancy management is provided by our physicians. Fetal evaluations involving 3-D ultrasound and non-stress tests are available.


Polycystic Ovarian Disorder (PCOD) is one of the most common hormonal disorders in women. It is a complex condition that affects the ovaries, largely brought about because of hormonal imbalances. It affects up to 10% of all India women between the ages of 15 to 50. PCOD is caused due to a combination of genetic and lifestyle factors. It is a complex condition, making it tough to diagnose, as symptoms vary widely from woman to woman. It is important to understand and recognize both early- and late-onset symptoms. PCOD signs and symptoms often begin soon after a woman first begins having periods and develops gradually. However, in some cases, PCOD develops later during the reproductive years. There are many signs and symptoms, which show on and affect every woman a little differently.

There are 3 primary symptoms to track and look out of for, which first indicate the onset of PCOD;

• Irregular periods

This is the most common characteristic of PCOD. o Menstrual intervals that last longer than 35 days; having fewer than 8 period cycles in a year; failure to menstruate for four months or longer; and prolonged periods that may be scant or heavy.

• Excess of androgens (male hormones)

Elevated levels of male hormones may result in physical signs, such as excessive facial and body hair, adult acne of severe adolescent acne, and male-pattern baldness enlarged and contain numerous small cysts surrounding the eggs. Other symptoms that may or may not occur in all women, but are important to look out for, include;

o Hair loss from the scalp

o Oily skin

o Skin discoloration

o Obesity and inability to lose weight

o Infertility or repeated miscarriages

o Insulin resistance or too much insulin

o Exhaustion, depression or mood swings

o Pelvic pain

o Breathing problems while sleeping

Since the exact cause of PCOD remains unknown, it is tough to prevent. Early diagnosis is therefore critical to avoid further developing additional medical risks connected to PCOD, such as diabetes, high BP and heart disease.


Menopause is the time in a woman's life when her period stops. It usually occurs naturally, most often after age 45. Menopause happens because the woman's ovaries stop producing the hormones estrogen and progesterone.

A woman has reached menopause when she has not had a period for one year. Changes and symptoms can start several years earlier. They include

• A change in periods - shorter or longer, lighter or heavier, with time in between

• Hot flashes and/or night sweats

• Trouble sleeping

• Vaginal dryness

• Mood swings

• Trouble focusing

• Less hair on head, more on face

Some symptoms require treatment. Talk to your doctor about how to best manage menopause. Make sure the doctor knows your medical history and your family medical history. This includes whether you are at risk for heart disease, osteoporosis, or breast cancer.

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