Find out what has been happening at the National Centre for Women's Health Research Aotearoa.
Dr Melanie Gibson was one of the international experts who developed a guideline to improve the lives of women with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS).
Read the Centre's submission to the first Women’s Health Strategy for Aotearoa New Zealand.
An international alliance across four nations is calling for governments to address the inequities faced by indigenous people in pregnancy and childbirth.
Watch the 10 minute documentary, hosted by The Spinoff, that follows health experts as they bring their mobile cervical testing unit to rural Central Otago.
Researchers went mobile over Waitangi Weekend, with cervical screening and HPV self-testing on a bus for a charity event in the rural community of Moa Flat.
Meet the recipient of the new Ballantyne Medical Trust’s PhD Scholarship in Maternal Health.
A cervical self-screening test has been launched at Northland general practices as part of a study by Te Tātai Hauora o Hine with Mahitahi Hauora.
Professor Bev Lawton, Director of Te Tātai Hauora o Hine, has won the Innovation, Science & Health category in the 2021 Women of Influence Awards.
The Centre for Women’s Health Research is now called Te Tātai Hauora o Hine—National Centre for Women’s Health Research Aotearoa (NCWHRA).
Enabling access to more timely, appropriate care for pregnant women in Porirua will be the focus of a new integrated hub.
Study shows that evidence-based medical care is systematically advantaging and privileging outcomes for some women within Aotearoa's maternity system
Study shows more than half of adverse fetal or neonatal outcomes linked to women with life-threatening complications in pregnancy could have been prevented.
Professor Bev Lawton and Research Fellow Anna Adcock have been in the media calling for the government to introduce self-testing for the human papillomavirus.
Professor Beverley Lawton, Director of Te Tātai Hauora o Hine—the Centre for Women’s Health Research, is a finalist in the education category of the awards.
Centre research has shown the offer of an HPV self-test could increase the uptake of cervical screening by almost three times for under-screened Māori women.
A gathering of Centre supporters was held in October 2020, where Professor Bev Lawton provided an update on the work of the Centre.
Professor Beverley Lawton, Director of the Centre for Women’s Health Research, is a finalist in the Innovation, Science & Health category of the awards.
University researchers received more than $1 million from the Health Research Council to develop an evidence-base for a national HPV screening programme.
Researchers have been awarded nearly $1.3 million to explore how empowering rural communities could reduce barriers to screening and treatment of HPV for Māori.
A toolkit has been developed by Centre researchers to connect pregnant women with time-sensitive care during the lockdown and beyond.