The high incidence (90%) of the 'atypical' case of ectopic pregnancy is emphasized.
A discussion of the problem of breast cancer and pregnancy is based on the follow-up of 46 patients so afflicted during the 8 years 1954 - 61.
This paper reviews the cytological changes associated with the acute and chronic inflammatory processes involving the lower genital tract and goes on to discuss in more detail the commoner infections of the vagina and cervix.
Evidence is presented of the occurrence of postnatal hypertension in a large proportion (25%) of a series of Bantu women who had apparently been normotensive during pregnancy.
The case discussed is an unusual one but demonstrates several important points in the management of the patient after delivery.
An investigation comparing the Xenopus laevis test with an agglutination (Ortho pregnancy) test was carried out on 106 specimens of urine.