In the Media

In the Media

In the Media

See the latest media articles featuring Dr. Joseph Sgroi.

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Take time, take a break

Taking a short break to refresh is great for everyone’s health.

One of the most important things to myself and my amazing team is being here for my patients.

Whether that is a chat in the waiting room as we learn more about you and your family or being on

standby for emergencies and baby deliveries.

I am on call 24/7.


I recently had a chat with the Herald Sun about taking lunch breaks and what it means in my practice.

Recent studies have shown that just 28% of workers take a lunch break.

“The nature of my business means I’m pretty flat out during the course of the day, so lunch breaks, unfortunately, might not be available to me… the most important thing is to take those small, short breaks, even five minutes just to sit down, relax, collect your thoughts and recuperate.”

Read more about it here…



World first – baby carried by two mothers

In a world first, a baby has been  ‘carried’ by two mothers.

The process which is similar to IVF, involves fertilising eggs with sperm in a lab, incubating them, and transferring the resulting embryos into the uterus. Through this,  an American same-sex couple has been able to share the experience of carrying their baby.

“… I think any contribution is awesome.” says Dr Joe.

Not something that is currently available in Australia, however, Dr Joseph Sgroi says “I think it’s technology that we’d no doubt investigates for the future,”

Read more –

Meghans baby destined to ace A Levels.

A big congratulations to Prince Harry and Meghan Markle on their pregnancy news.
There has been a lot of questions, especially around Meghan’s age… as the average age around the world for first-time mums is 30.

FACT: Did you know that babies born to mothers older than the age of 35 have better neuro-developmental outcomes…

Read more –

Recent research into taking fish oil supplements during pregnancy.

New studies have shown that women who take fish oil supplements or eat plenty of oily fish during the second half of pregnancy are more likely to have stronger babies. Dr Joseph Sgroi speaks to Channel 7 about the studies.

“Improvements not only show increased weight for babies, but also improvements in the lean body mass and bone density in children up to the age of 6”

Ectopic Pregnancy – everything you need to know

An ectopic pregnancy occurs when a fertilised egg implants itself outside of the uterus. In a normal pregnancy, a fertilised egg would travel through the fallopian tube before implanting in the uterus.

“Imagine you’ve got a pipe and you’re running balls down that pipe, but then imagine if, in that pipe, you have a little bit of rust deposit – now when you try to run this ball through the pipe, it gets stuck, so it stays there. If for whatever reason there’s scarring [in the tube], and the embryo gets stuck, then obviously it can continue to grow there.” says Dr Joseph Sgroi –  obstetrician, fertility specialist and gynaecologist.

Unwelcome side effects of pregnancy

Dr Joseph Sgroi tells Mamamia that while it’s very common for women to experience increased hair growth during pregnancy, along with thicker hair on your head, “it’s often an unwelcome side effect when hair appears on your tummy, bottom, nipples or face.”

He also confirmed that pregnancy hormones can make hair return, even after laser hair removal.