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Baby Loss Awareness Week 2018

Helping couples affected by miscarriage

Researchers at Warwick Medical School are investigating ways to help couples affected by miscarriage.

Baby Loss Awareness Week is an annual event that aims to raise awareness about the issues surrounding pregnancy and baby loss in the UK and which gives bereaved parents, and their families and friends, the opportunity to unite with others across the world to commemorate their babies’ lives. This year it takes place from 9 - 15 October.

Several researchers at Warwick Medical School are working on helping couples affected by miscarriage and we're a principal partner of the Tommy's Centre for Miscarriage Research, bringing together expertise from across the country to collaborate on diagnosis, trials and treatments.

Find out about some of our researchers' work below.

Multiple miscarriage research

Jan BrosensJan Brosens is Professor of Obstetrics & Gynaecology at Warwick Medical School and University Hospitals Coventry and Warwickshire NHS Trust.

His work focuses on studying endometrial cells to determine the causes of multiple miscarriages and developing trials and treatments to help those affected.

Find out more.

Investigating Asherman's Syndrome


Bee Tan is an Associate Clinical Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, and has been working at WMS since 2013.

With a particular expertise in reproductive medicine, he is currently in the early stages of researching treatments for Asherman’s syndrome, a rare condition that can cause infertility and miscarriage.

Find out more about his work.

Watch: Siobhan Quenby, Professor of Obstetrics

Professor Siobhan Quenby works alongside Professor Brosens in the Biomedical Research Unit in Reproductive Health. She explains her research in this short video.

Biomedical Research Unit in Reproductive Health


Our Biomedical Research Unit in Reproductive Health sees around 600 couples per year, helping those affected by miscarriage and infertility. Find out more about it and how you can become involved.