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Adolescent Care

As older girls become teens, appropriate medical care and annual wellness appointments should include gynecology. Most young women should have their first visit with a gynecologist between the ages of 13 and 15, which may be after or right around the start of menstruation.

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Expert healthcare advice from the comfort of your home. Virtual consultations available.

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Complete women's health check-ups for peace of mind and proactive care.

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Immediate care for your urgent women's health needs. Your well-being is our top priority.

Important Patient Information

Frequently Asked Questions

A gynecologist (OB/GYN) is a physician who is trained to provide the best possible medical and surgical care throughout the many stages of a woman’s life, including the start of menstruation in adolescence, the childbearing years of early adulthood, and through menopause, or the end of fertility.

A girl’s first visit to the gynecologist touches on a variety of important topics. It usually begins with a conversation about good health habits and why it’s important to make gynecology a regular part of routine preventive care. A girl’s first visit also includes a general physical that measures her height, weight, and blood pressure, as well as a breast exam and an external genital exam. Young girls don’t usually have pelvic exams, unless they’ve been experiencing a problem like pelvic pain or abnormal bleeding.

The three main purposes of seeing a gynecologist are:

  • Information: Women’s care provideS accurate information for any questions or concerns a girl may have about sex, sexuality, menstruation, or her changing body. All questions and answers are kept confidential.
  • Prevention: The team at Women’s care are dedicated to educating their young patients so they know how to prevent sexually transmitted infections as well as pregnancy. Prevention also includes offering advice and recommendations on how to lead a healthy lifestyle.
  • Treatment: Women’s care physicians also assess early gynecological problems, such as irregular periods, painful periods, or heavy periods, and offer treatment options.

Adolescents generally don’t need to have a pelvic exam unless they’re experiencing a problem or symptoms that may warrant one. For most healthy women, the first pelvic exam happens at the age of 21, the age at which the first pap smear, or cervical cancer screening test, is recommended.

Girls who do need a pelvic exam should know that the exam itself is relatively quick, and has three parts:

  • Looking at the vulva
  • Looking at vagina and the cervix with a speculum
  • Checking the internal organs with a gloved hand

Gynecologists want their young patients to feel confident about sharing personal information — it’s the only way they can offer the right treatment or advice. Most of the information that girls share with their gynecologist is confidential, including:

  • Sexual activity
  • Sexual orientation
  • Gender identity
  • Contraception
  • STI testing or treatment
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