Our featured programs and services

McGee Sextuplets
McGhee sextuplets born in 2010 at Ohio State Maternity Center

The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center’s Maternal Fetal Medicine programs and clinics provide unparalleled personal care in addressing pregnancy complications. Working with your obstetrician/gynecologist, we offer compassionate, coordinated, personalized care backed by innovative research, depth of medical expertise, and leading technologies and treatments. And because we’re an academic medical center that’s part of Ohio State, we have access to resources, equipment and support that make certain treatments possible only here.

At our Maternal Fetal Medicine programs and clinics, we care for women experiencing high-risk pregnancies, including those with multiples pregnancy, diabetes, high blood pressure, genetic conditions, premature birth history, preeclampsia, advanced maternal age or any condition requiring high-risk care or fetal treatment.

Why Choose Ohio State?

Each year, we deliver more than 4,500 Buckeye Babies. From obstetrics and gynecology nurses, anesthesiologists and pediatrics staff, our pregnancy and childbirth experts work as a team for you and your baby.

  • Our specialists work in every area of obstetrics and neonatal care, and are highly experienced in the latest procedures.
  • Our state-of-the-art facility includes advanced equipment and resources for every kind of pregnancy and delivery.
  • We provide personalized care, incorporating your individual needs into your care plan.
  • We offer premium delivery rooms for mothers-to-be, including renovated, private rooms and services for dads/supporters.
  • Since we're an academic medical center, we’re the first to offer the latest treatments.

Tips from our experts

Labor, delivery, and midwifery at Ohio State

Jonathan Schaffir, MD, describes the benefits of choosing obstetrical care at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center. For low-risk patients, OSU even offers midwifery services.

When to call your doctor

Jonathan Schaffir, MD, describes dangerous symptoms to watch for anytime during pregnancy, such as heavy bleeding, lack of baby movement or leakage of fluid.

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