The Royal Women’s Hospital cares for women who are experiencing discomfort and pain because of a gynaecological problem.
This might include problems with menstruation, hormonal conditions or prolapse.
If conditions or symptoms do not fit clearly into any one of the specialised areas, patients can be referred to one of our gynaecology clinics.
Chronic Pelvic Pain Clinic
The Chronic Pelvic Pain clinic (CPPC) provides multidisciplinary care for patients who suffer from persistent pelvic pain and wish to improve their quality of life.Learn more
DES Follow-up Clinic
The DES Clinic at the Women’s is Victoria’s only specialist clinic for the monitoring and care of women who were exposed in utero to the drug DES (diethylstilboestrol).Learn more
Family & Reproductive Rights Education Program
FARREP provides services for women from places where female circumcision is sometimes practised.Learn more
General Gynaecology Clinic
Primary gynaecological assessment, including diagnostic investigations, where there are abnormal symptoms as well as contraception including Implanon insertion and removal.Learn more
Menstrual Disorders Clinic
A general gynaecology clinic specialising in the investigation and treatment of abnormal/heavy/infrequent/absent bleeding which may have been cause by fibroids, polyps or endometriosis.Learn more
The Perineal Clinic conducts assessment of 3rd and 4th degree tears and acute healing issues.Learn more
The Urogynaecology Clinic at the Women's provides multidisciplinary assessment and treatment for women with pelvic floor dysfunction.Learn more
Vulvar Disorders & Dermatology Clinic
The Vulvar Disorders and Dermatology clinic provides gynaecological and dermatological opinion and management of chronic vulvar disorders.Learn more
The clinical information and Clinical Guidelines available on this Website are intended to provide guidance to health care professionals, based on a thorough evaluation of research evidence, on the practical assessment and management of specific clinical issues or situations. The Guidelines allow some flexibility on the part of the health care professional based on the needs of the specific patient for whom they are caring. Whilst appreciable care has been taken in the preparation of Clinical Guidelines, the Women's provides these as a service only and does not warrant the accuracy of these Guidelines. Any representation implied or expressed concerning the efficacy, appropriateness or suitability of any treatment or product is expressly negated. In view of the possibility of human error and / or advances in medical knowledge, the Women's cannot and does not warrant that the information contained in the Guidelines is in every respect accurate or complete. Accordingly, the Women's will not be held responsible or liable for any errors or omissions that may be found in any of the information on this Website. You are encouraged to consult other sources in order to confirm the information contained in any of the Guidelines and, in the event that medical treatment is required, to take professional, expert advice from a legally qualified and appropriately experienced medical practitioner. For practitioners outside the Women’s this material is made available in good faith as a resource for use by health professionals to draw on in developing their own protocols, guided by published medical evidence. In doing so, practitioners should themselves be familiar with the literature and make their own interpretations of it. NOTE: Care should be taken when printing any Clinical Guideline from this Website. Updates to these guidelines will take place as necessary. It is therefore advised that regular visits to this Website will be needed to access the most current version of these guidelines.