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What does it cost?
Membership fee structure for RCOG Associates
RCOG Associate membership fees
The cost of becoming an Associate is based on your main country of residence:
UK and Republic of Ireland
Standard fee: £260
UK and Republic of Ireland fees are for
Fetal monitoring recommendations
We are delighted to confirm the publication of the NGA-developed NICE exceptional review of the fetal monitoring recommendations in CG190.
Recommendations in CG190 have been exceptionally reviewed and adapted in response to stakeholder feedback and
Preterm Labour, Antibiotics and Cerebral Palsy (Scientific Impact Paper No. 33)
This paper examines the evidence for giving antibiotics to women in preterm labour.
Core module 8: Antenatal care
The antenatal care core module will help you understand and demonstrate appropriate knowledge, skills and attitudes in relation to antenatal care.
A list of all RCOG resources available for the antenatal care core
The College’s committees advise on and implement the RCOG’s various activities.
Each committee page includes details of that committee’s Chair, other members, remit, reporting structure, meeting dates and contact details for the committee secretary.
Q&A with Obstetrical and Gynaecological Society of Singapore (OGSS)
In 2019, the RCOG launched the Transforming Women’s Health fundraising campaign to help raise vital funds for the College.
In support of this campaign, our Fellows and Members in Singapore generously donated over £100,000 to name our ground-floor
Frequency of meetings
4 times a year
Thursday 4 February 2021
Friday 21 May 2021
Thursday 9 September 2021
Friday 26 November 2021
The Curriculum Committee reports to the Specialty Education
The public awareness of stillbirth: an Irish population study
Plain language summary from BJOG's Stillbirth themed issueRead the full study
This study aimed to find out what the general public know about the risk factors associated with stillbirth and whether stillbirth can be prevented. Many stillbirth risk
Impact of socioeconomic position and maternal morbidity in Australia
The risk of severe maternal morbidity amongst women in Australia is increased by lower socioeconomic position, suggests a new study published today (17 September) in BJOG: An International Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology.
A letter from Sussex Place, February 2013
Ian Currie, Honorary Secretary, writes...
This month I make no apologies for a blatant piece of advertising. To celebrate International Women's Day on 8th March, the College is holding a half-day event, focusing on ending forced marriage in the UK.
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