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Volume 50, Number 1
January 2021

Uterine rupture, though rare, has catastrophic implications on pregnancy. A scarred uterus and abnormal placentation are known to contribute to the condition. A recent Singapore study found that the most common factor is previous lower segment caesarean section for the scarred group, followed by a history of laparoscopic myomectomy.

Uterine rupture in Singapore: Trends and lessons learnt

Uterine rupture is arguably one of the most dreaded acute obstetric complications in obstetrics. Synonymous with significant maternal and perinatal morbidity and mortality risks,...

Recurrent vascular events in ischaemic stroke patients with diabetes

Stroke is a major cause of death and disability globally, with 6.55 million deaths (95% uncertainty interval 6.00–7.02 million), 101 million prevalent cases...

Risk factors and outcomes of uterine rupture in Singapore: Emerging trends

Uterine rupture is a catastrophic life-threatening complication of pregnancy with associated high maternal and neonatal morbidity and mortality. The incidence of uterine rupture varies...

Long-term outcomes of ischaemic stroke patients with diabetes in a multi-ethnic cohort in Singapore

Asia faces an epidemic of diabetes. The prevalence of diabetes in Asia is projected to grow from 114 million in 2007 to 180 million...

Cost of inpatient rehabilitation for children with moderate to severe traumatic brain injury

The cost of rehabilitation for children post-traumatic brain injury (TBI) is significant. The annual total healthcare cost of TBI had been estimated to range...


Review on Epidemic of Obesity

Rationale for Redefining Obesity in Asians


TB or not TB? The axillary lump question

Antiphospholipid and other autoantibodies in COVID-19 patients: A Singapore series

Prevalence of perceived weight-based stigmatisation in a multiethnic Asian population