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Objective: To determine whether men should be encouraged to enter the medical specialty of obstetrics and gynecology. The survey was used to determine whether there were any patient preferences with regard to the gender of physicians providing obstetric and gynecologic care within this population. In addition, the rationale for any preferences was analyzed.
: The majority of patients There was no statistical difference in patient satisfaction based on physician sex. Respondents self-reporting gender bias rarely selected obstetrician-gynecologists based solely on this factor and frequently choose physicians of the sex that was not their indicated preference, suggesting that several factors other than gender preference are more important in physician selection. Conclusions: The majority of women surveyed did not select their obstetrician-gynecologists based solely on physician gender. Although a small percentage of survey respondents did indicate a gender preference, it rarely influenced physician selection and was only a minor consideration when compared with other desirable physician attributes.
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Abstract Objective: To determine whether men should be encouraged to enter the medical specialty of obstetrics and gynecology. Similar articles The influence of physician gender on practice satisfaction among obstetrician gynecologists. Emmons SL, et al. Am J Obstet Gynecol. Epub Apr PMID: Determinants of women's choice of their obstetrician and gynecologist provider in the UAE.
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Janssen SM, et al. Patient Educ Couns. Epub Jul PMID: Review. Rabinerson D, et al. See all similar articles. Cited by 21 articles Experiences of primary care physicians managing postpartum care: a qualitative research study. Poon Z, et al. BMC Fam Pract. Riaz B, et al. What attributes do patients prefer in a family physician? A cross-sectional study in a northern region of Portugal. Nuno J, et al. BMJ Open. Setoodefar M, et al.
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