The UH Fellowship in Complex Family Planning was established in 2012. The two-year, ACGME-accredited Fellowship program follows the educational, research, policy, and international health requirements outlined by the Society of Family Planning. Fellows participate in an international family planning rotation, develop and complete a research project, and have the opportunity to participate in many policy and professional development learning opportunities locally and with their national cohort of Fellows.
Graduates of the Fellowship are experts in complex family planning clinical care, family planning clinical and translational research, family planning public health and public policy, and family planning education. Fellowship graduates are highly sought after in academic departments of Ob-Gyn throughout the county.
Individuals interested in applying to the Fellowship should visit https://students-residents.aamc.org/applying-fellowships-eras/applying-fellowships-eras or contact Mary at email@example.com for specific information about the UH Fellowship in Complex Family Planning.
All methods of pregnancy termination
All diagnostic methods to confirm uterine extra-uterine pregnancy
Anesthesia and pain control for in-office gynecologic procedures
Ultrasonography related to contraception and abortion
Management of complications
All methods of contraception currently available and under investigation
Hands-on and didactic teaching for residents and medical students
Running journal club
Study design and structured clinical research
Obtain funding for research studies in contraception and abortion
Scientific writing for peer-reviewed journals and other academic publications
Presentation at national conferences
Development as an independent researcher/teacher
Opportunities for public policy rotations
Participation in community health collaborative efforts, including Hawaiʻi State Department of Health and other public health stakeholders
Gaining skills in physician advocacy through national workshops, engaging local and national policymakers, and media communication