We have recently made a few location changes within our office.  If you are seeing one of the following physicians or have an ultrasound scheduled, please note the new Suite number:

Dr. Lynn Puckett – Suite 300

Dr. Renee Boulicault – Suite 100

Dr. Darrah Berck – Suite 100

The Ultrasound Suite – Suite 160

All of our physicians and the Ultrasound Center remain in the same building.

Click here for Frequently ask questions about COVID-19 and Pregnancy.

UPDATED 03/22/2021

We are now allowing 1 guest to attend obstetric patient’s physician visits. This is currently the only change to our policy.

We must continue to limit the amount of people in our clinic due to waiting room space and distancing guidelines. We continue to request that patients do not bring CHILDREN in the clinic.

UPDATED 11/12/2020

In order to comply with the city ordinance, all patients are required to wear a mask in our building and clinic. If you have an appointment, please arrive with your mask on. You will have your temperature taken before entering our offices.

At Women’s Health Associates, we are taking steps to reduce the number of medical appointments and traffic within our walls. We are making sure the office is disinfected and safe for our patients and staff. We are kindly asking our patients to assist us in reducing the risk of COVID-19 exposure so we may maximize the safety of our patients, staff and community by following these guidelines:

We must limit the amount of people in our clinic. Only patients are allowed in the clinic, with the exception of our ultrasound department. One guest will be allowed to attend an obstetric ultrasound only with the patient. No visitors will be allowed to attend a gynecologic ultrasound. If a guest does attend the ultrasound, please ask them to wait outside the clinic during the physician appointment. Please do not bring CHILDREN in the clinic.

FaceTime, Skype or audio by phone will be allowed only if your spouse/partner is not able to attend your ultrasound.

Exceptions are for a parent of a minor or someone accompanying an individual who cannot be left alone.

ALL patients will be screened before they are allowed into the waiting room. We will ask a few questions and do a quick temperature scan. If your temperature is 100 degrees or over, you will have to wait outside the office until a provider can evaluate the situation.

Our staff is being screened daily, the same as our patients.

Call us if you need an appointment, we are here for you! If you are uncomfortable coming to the clinic, call us, we are still scheduling Telehealth visits with a Physician if it is appropriate.

We sincerely thank you for your patience and cooperation. Updates regarding our clinic and patient management will be posted as needed.  Our physicians are staying up to date and ready to support our patients through this challenging time.

Boone Hospital Center Guidelines for Labor and Delivery, Post-Partum and NICU for specifics and updated guidelines, please visit https://www.boone.org/covid19.

Obstetric patients may have two designated visitors (including partners and birth support persons).

Nursery and Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU) patients may have two visitors (the infants mother counts as one visitor).

  • Visitor exceptions may not apply for patients with suspected or confirmed COVID.

World Breastfeeding Week is celebrated during the first week of August and seeks to bring awareness to the importance of breastfeeding globally. You may be wondering if breastfeeding is the right option for you, or about the benefits breastfeeding offers you and your baby. To celebrate World Breastfeeding Week, we’ve compiled a list of advantages to breastfeeding for both mother and child, along with some breastfeeding tips for new mothers.

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One in three women will develop a form of cancer at some point in their lives. While there are a wide variety of cancers, women should be especially vigilant to those that impact women specifically, including breast and gynecological cancers. Simply being a woman is a risk factor for these types. The best chances for survival are when a cancer is detected early and treated as soon as possible, so it’s important to know how to assess your risk and understand which symptoms you shouldn’t ignore.

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If you and your partner have struggled to start a family, you’re far from alone.

Infertility is a heartbreaking medical condition that affects women and men of every race, religion, sexuality, and socioeconomic status. It is estimated that as many as 15% of American couples have difficulty getting pregnant.

For couples who have trouble conceiving, infertility can be a source of embarrassment. One survey found that 61% of people with infertility don’t tell friends or family members about the problem.

We at Women’s Health Associates want to challenge that stigma by providing you with helpful information about what can cause infertility, as well as infertility treatment options.

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