Abbott spotlights women’s healthcare education commitment at World Congress of Menopause.

This week at the World Congress of Menopause scientific meeting, leading gynecology and endocrinology experts from around the world discussed the latest science and medical information for menopause management. Led by the International Menopause Society and its chapters worldwide, experts shared their global and local experience in helping women manage this stage of life and health. Among medical topics, discussions on how menopause impacts a woman’s quality of life were also shared.

“At Abbott we want to help advance education, diagnosis and treatment of gynecology healthcare. We want to be a partner to healthcare experts to bring the latest information and therapies to their female patients as they enter different stages of life, like menopause. Being part of scientific exchanges like at the 14th World Congress of Menopause helps in sharing the latest insights to help women live their healthiest lives,” said Claire-Pexman Fieth, Senior Medical Director, Women’s Health at Abbott.

Abbott was present at the meeting with its Women First™ booth and scientific education program to help advance knowledge, understanding and treatment of gynecological disorders. Abbott wants to help women around the world have education and access to necessary gynecology healthcare at different stages of her life, and is doing so by building on the company’s experience and leadership in many areas related to women’s healthcare. To help in this effort, the WomenFirst™ program brings education and training opportunities to healthcare professionals to help advance gynecology care in their countries. To learn more about menopause and Abbott’s Women First™ program, click here.

The company has many complementary therapies, products and diagnostic tools to help women at multiple stages of their lives—from pregnancy support, to being a new mother looking for trusted products for her baby, to hormone replacement therapy to ease the symptoms of menopause, to managing thyroid conditions that more often affect women.