Correctly diagnosing and treating PCOS (Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome) can mean achieving a pregnancy, if that is your goal.

As PCOS is a lifelong condition, with serious health implications, it's important to be managing this syndrome even if you are not attempting to become pregnant.  

Diagnosis & Treatment of PCOS

There are other physiological explanations for symptoms that are PCOS-like that do not add up to a PCOS diagnosis.  An accurate diagnosis means the ability to appropriately treat the syndrome or condition that you have as well as not undergoing treatment that is not medically necessary.

Dr. Joshua Hurwitz, head of Reproductive Medicine Associates of Connecticut (RMACT) PCOS Team, diagnoses and treats adolescents and adults with PCOS. In the videos below, he explains the basics of diagnosis and the best treatment possible for PCOS.

If you suspect that you may have PCOS, ask your doctor to check to see if you meet the criteria.

Diagnosis and treatment of PCOS is likely to mean changes for you- changes for the better.

Watch the videos. Ask questions. 

Topics: PCOS, Fertility Treatment

Lisa Rosenthal

Lisa has over thirty years of experience in the fertility field. After her personal infertility journey, she felt dissatisfied with the lack of comprehensive services available to support her. She was determined to help others undergoing fertility treatment. Lisa has been with RMACT for eleven years and serves as Patient Advocate and the Strategic Content Lead.

Lisa is the teacher and founder of Fertile Yoga, a program designed to support men and women on their quest for their families through gentle movement and meditation.

Lisa’s true passion is supporting patients getting into treatment, being able to stay in treatment and staying whole and complete throughout the process. Lisa is also a Certified Grief Recovery Specialist, which is helpful in her work with fertility patients.

Her experience also includes working with RESOLVE: The National Infertility Association and The American Fertility Association (now Path2Parenthood), where she was Educational Coordinator, Conference Director and Assistant Executive Director.

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