Dr. Jerome H. Rosenstein

Call: 518.725.8621

Dear Patients, Thank you for allowing me to be your physician in these last several years. It is with a heavy heart that I close my practice and take a new position in Central New York. It is an opportunity for me and my family that will allow us more family time and security in this changing health care climate.

I am referring my patients to the Women's OB/GYN Associates practice of Drs. Carol Miller and Marianne (Shantillo) Davis. Their address is 401 Main Street, Johnson City, New York 13790 and their phone number is 607-754-9870 They will retain my practice records after September 17, 2017. Please feel free to call our office with any questions at 518-725-8621.

Wishing all of you good health and much happiness.


Please read the Press and Sun Guest Viewpoint article by Christie Finch, Director of Perinatal Services for the Mothers & Babies Perinatal Services regarding our breast feeding support to our patients!

Decrease text size Increase text size Increase text size

Extreme Morning Sickness Linked with Developmental Issues in Babies

Did you know extreme morning sickness is associated with developmental problems in children? According to a recent UCLA study, women suffering from severe nausea, queasiness, vomiting and the like are three times more likely to give birth to children with attention disorders, speech delays and similar development problems. This is especially true for women who experience these symptoms very early in their pregnancy.

Study author Marlena Fejzo of UCLA’s David Geffen School of Medicine added that their findings emphasize the need for pregnant women experiencing these extreme symptoms to get nutritional support without delay.

“An encouraging finding is that we did not find any association with medications to treat this disorder and neurodevelopmental delays, so I speculate that the neurodevelopmental outcomes are more likely caused by nutrient deficiency early in pregnancy rather than medication,” she said.

Medically known as hyperemesis gravidarum (HG), extreme morning sickness marked Duchess Kate Middleton’s two pregnancies. While the causes are unknown, symptoms can become so violent, at its most severe, that women suffer blown eardrums, cracked ribs, detached retinas and torn esophagi, Ms. Fejzo reported. Symptoms can last for months or during the entire period of pregnancy.

For this study, Ms. Fejzo and her colleagues looked at around 300 children born to 200 moms suffering from extreme morning sickness from 2007 to 2011. Thereafter, they compared the data to that of about 160 children born to 89 HG-free mothers. The result revealed that the prevalent developmental disorders among children born to HG mothers included learning and speech problems as well as attention and sensory disorders.

“There is an urgent need to address whether aggressive treatment that includes vitamin and nutrient supplementation in women with early symptoms of severe nausea and vomiting decreases that risk of neurodevelopmental delay,” Ms. Fejzo commented.