Therapies for cystic fibrosis are becoming far more effective, improving health and extending life for those with this genetic disease. Decades ago, most persons with cystic fibrosis often died before reaching reproductive capacity. Thankfully, this is no longer the case. For this reason, counseling about reproduction is thus more important than ever in this population. However, little is known about how often health care teams provide reproductive counseling for these patients. This is even more important, because pregnancy can have a highly adverse impact on health in those with cystic fibrosis. To better understand the issue, Dr. Katie Larson Ode and colleagues have reviewed medical charts of persons with cystic fibrosis. They found that most patients did not receive documented reproductive counseling. This highlights a potential gap in care that could be readily addressed. The results from the study have now been published in the journal Pediatric Pulmonology, and indexed in PubMed at this link.