Obstetrician & Gynecologist (OB/GYN), Pediatrician
26 years of experience

1240 New Scotland Rd
Ste 100
Slingerlands, NY 12159
518-475-7000
Locations and availability (2)

Education ?

Medical School
McGill University Faculty Of Medicine (1984)
Foreign school

Awards & Distinctions ?

Appointments
Albany Medical College, Albany, Ny (1996 - Present)
Associations
American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology
American Institute of Ultrasound in Medicine
Society for Maternal-fetal Medicine

Affiliations ?

Dr. Mallozzi is affiliated with 2 hospitals.

Hospital Affilations

Score

Rankings

  • St Peter's Hospital
    315 S Manning Blvd, Albany, NY 12208
    • Currently 4 of 4 crosses
    Top 25%
  • Albany Medical Center Hospital
    43 New Scotland Ave, Albany, NY 12208
    • Currently 4 of 4 crosses
    Top 25%
  • Publications & Research

    Dr. Mallozzi has contributed to 4 publications.
    Title Pregnancy Outcomes and Ultrasonographic Diagnosis in Patients with Histologically-proven Placental Chorioangioma.
    Date December 2011
    Journal Placenta
    Excerpt

    To evaluate pregnancy outcome and ultrasound diagnosis in patients with histologically-confirmed placental chorioangioma.

    Title Successful Perinatal Management of Hydrops Fetalis Due to Hemolytic Disease Associated with D-- Maternal Phenotype.
    Date April 2003
    Journal Journal of Perinatology : Official Journal of the California Perinatal Association
    Excerpt

    We report the successful management of a case of hemolytic disease and hydrops fetalis secondary to anti Rh 17 antibodies in a woman with the rare D-- phenotype. We discuss the efficacy of intravenous immunoglobulins in treating hemolytic disease of the newborn infant.

    Title A Comparison of Pre-discharge Survival and Morbidity in Singleton and Twin Very Low Birth Weight Infants.
    Date September 1992
    Journal Obstetrics and Gynecology
    Excerpt

    The perinatal mortality rate of twins is four to 11 times higher than that of singletons, and twins are widely reported to have more morbidity than singletons, mainly because of a higher preterm birth rate. However, it is not clear that live-born preterm birth rate. However, it is not clear that live-born preterm twins suffer greater morbidity than comparable singletons. In fact, twins have been reported to develop pulmonary maturity earlier than singletons, which might result in decreased morbidity relative to comparable preterm singletons. We conducted this retrospective review of 496 consecutive singleton and 104 twin infants weighing 500-1499 g and born alive at 24-31 weeks' gestation to determine whether pre-discharge survival and morbidity in very low birth weight (VLBW) twin infants were greater than those of comparable singletons. The mean (+/- standard deviation) gestational age of the singletons was 27.5 +/- 2.0 weeks and of the twins 27.6 +/- 2.0 weeks. There were no differences in mean gestational age, gestational age distribution, mean birth weight, birth weight distribution, gender, or maternal race between the two groups. The pre-discharge survival rate for twins (77%) was not significantly different than that of singletons (82%). There were no differences between twins and singletons in the incidences of neonatal respiratory distress syndrome (63 versus 71%), pulmonary interstitial emphysema (14 versus 16%), patent ductus arteriosus (28 versus 29%), necrotizing enterocolitis (3 versus 5%), intraventricular hemorrhage (11 versus 16%), and retinopathy of prematurity (11 versus 18%). The incidence of bronchopulmonary dysplasia was significantly less in twins (27 versus 46%; P = .001).(ABSTRACT TRUNCATED AT 250 WORDS)

    Title Placenta Previa is Not an Independent Risk Factor for a Small for Gestational Age Infant.
    Date May 1991
    Journal Obstetrics and Gynecology
    Excerpt

    Previous studies have presented conflicting evidence on the association between intrauterine growth retardation (IUGR) and placenta previa, with some groups reporting rates of IUGR as high as 16-19%. However, most of these studies failed to include a control population, included patients with other factors known to be associated with IUGR (eg, chronic hypertension, fetal anomalies, pregnancy-induced hypertension, insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus, etc), and/or did not confirm the patient's estimated gestational age. During the study period of January 1, 1980 through June 30, 1990, 54,969 deliveries occurred at the three affiliated hospitals of the Maternal-Fetal Medicine Division of the University of Connecticut Health Center. Review of the delivery records revealed 179 singleton pregnancies with documented placenta previa and without the above exclusion factors. One hundred seventy-one of these 179 study patients were compared with 171 women without placenta previa matched for confirmed gestational age, race, parity, and fetal sex. The incidence of small for gestational age (SGA) infants was 4.1% (seven of 171) in the study group and 5.8% (ten of 171) in the control group. Mean birth weights were 2559 and 2476 g, respectively. Neither difference was statistically significant. These results suggest that the prenatal diagnosis of an SGA fetus in a pregnancy complicated by placenta previa should not simply be attributed to abnormal placental implantation. Furthermore, routine ultrasonic examinations for growth in pregnancies complicated by placenta previa are not indicated.


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