Understanding Vulval and Vaginal Health
This Course provides comprehensive information about a range of complex conditions affecting the vulva and vagina, including treatment options for these conditions.
DescribeDescribe disorders of the female genitalia
IdentifyIdentify and describe the clinical features of common disorders of the vulva and vagina
ExplainExplain how to prevent disorders of the vulva and vagina from becoming chronic
Dr Dennerstein is an Obstetrician and Gynaecologist with medical expertise in the health of the vulva and vagina. He is the former Head of the Dermo-gynaecology Clinic at The Mercy Hospital for Women and co-author of the book entitled: The Vulva and Vagina Manual. He has lectured extensively on this topic, both internationally and nationally. Graeme has extensive experience in family planning and reproductive health. In 1971 he established the Family Planning and Infertility Clinic at the Western General Hospital in Melbourne, serving as its director until 1986. From 1980 to 1989 he was the Honorary Secretary for the Medical Advisory Committee of the Family Planning Association of Victoria. He is a member of the Sexual Health Society of Victoria Inc. and is widely published. He has, for example, produced several papers on the use of Depot Medroxyprogesterone Acetate (DMPA).
- Incidence of the disorders affecting the vulva and vagina
- Common disorders and their treatment
- Female genital mutilation
Health professionals caring for women of all ages, and especially those working in women's health, primary practice, paediatrics, and adolescent health.
Enhance knowledge of diseases of the vulva and vagina.
Disorders of the vulval and vagina occur nearly as frequently as pregnancy related disorders. Early detection and intervention can prevent further progression of disease and can provide women with symptomatic relief. As many treatment options are available for vulval and vaginal disorders, health professionals who work with women across the lifespan must first understand what the disorders are and why some treatment options may be more suitable than others.
Health professionals in Australia that are registered with AHPRA are required to obtain continuing professional development (CPD) hours/points each year that relates to their context of practice, in order to comply with mandatory regulatory requirements.