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Getting some—ahem, essentials—at the gynecologist’s office can be seriously helpful for those who don’t like buying vaginal cream at their hometown drugstore. But there’s a fine line between providing a convenience to patients and doing it for one’s own monetary gain. “Some practitioners will sell hormones, supplements, weight loss drugs, and you have to wonder when they’re pushing a ton of products whether it’s really for the patient’s benefit,” Dweck says. Recommending and selling you one or two things is totally fine; urging you to buy literally everything for sale in the office is another story.

Getting some—ahem, essentials—at the gynecologist’s office can be seriously helpful for those who don’t like buying vaginal cream at their hometown drugstore. But there’s a fine line between providing a convenience to patients and doing it for one’s own monetary gain. “Some practitioners will sell hormones, supplements, weight loss drugs, and you have to wonder when they’re pushing a ton of products whether it’s really for the patient’s benefit,” Dweck says. Recommending and selling you one or two things is totally fine; urging you to buy literally everything for sale in the office is another story.

Getting some—ahem, essentials—at the gynecologist’s office can be seriously helpful for those who don’t like buying vaginal cream at their hometown drugstore. But there’s a fine line between providing a convenience to patients and doing it for one’s own monetary gain. “Some practitioners will sell hormones, supplements, weight loss drugs, and you have to wonder when they’re pushing a ton of products whether it’s really for the patient’s benefit,” Dweck says. Recommending and selling you one or two things is totally fine; urging you to buy literally everything for sale in the office is another story.
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