SWHR routinely convenes interdisciplinary scientific roundtables to bring fresh thinking and thought leadership to critical areas of women’s health.
Our roundtables promote discussion among health care professionals and patients on timely women’s health topics and promote the discovery of new ideas in sex-based biology. For more information on our scientific roundtables, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Assess the state of the science for a specific disease or condition.
- Identify knowledge gaps in research, clinical practice, policy, or education.
- Develop recommendations to address research, clinical, policy, or education gaps.
- Communicate recommendations widely to promote innovation and eliminate barriers to research and care.
Learn more about our scientific roundtable discussions.
Past Events › Roundtable
Healthy sleep can be especially elusive for women, and the barriers that they face in maintaining good sleep health are often misunderstood or overlooked. SWHR convened an interdisciplinary scientific roundtable focused on understanding the role of sex differences in sleep and the state of women’s sleep health research.
SWHR convened an interdisciplinary scientific roundtable focused on understanding urologic health in women across the lifespan, as women and girls are disproportionately affected by bladder health issues like urinary incontinence and urinary tract infections.
A growing body of evidence shows that Alzheimer’s disease differs between women and men. SWHR's second interdisciplinary roundtable on Alzheimer's explored trends in research on sex and gender differences in the disease.
SWHR brought together a group of interdisciplinary experts for a roundtable discussion on sex and gender differences in migraine, a debilitating neurological disease that is three times more common in women than men.
SWHR brought together a group of patients, clinicians, researchers and other relevant stakeholders for a daylong roundtable meeting to identify unmet needs and knowledge gaps in endometriosis, a condition that affects an estimated 10% of reproductive-age women and causes symptoms such as painful periods and heavy bleeding.
Public Webinar At some point in their lives, roughly 52 percent of individuals turning 65 will require long-term care (LTC), a range of services that assist with the basic personal tasks of everyday life. Individuals of all ages with disabilities are also more likely to demand long-term care supports. At present, there is not a prevalent or comprehensive LTC insurance system, and the public holds misconceptions about what necessary services and supports are covered under Medicare and Medicaid. The result…