Dr Rebecca Deans


Rebecca is committed to providing personalised, individualised care in a compassionate environment. Our boutique rooms are comfortable and relaxing and all our staff are discreet and understanding. All well as all facets of gynaecology, Rebecca sees couples with a variety of fertility problems and provides a range of treatments, including surgery, medical intervention to assist ovulation, and also IVF. Although IVF is a big part of fertility management, it is not the only treatment option available to Rebecca’s patients.


  • General infertility
  • Miscarriage management
  • PCOS
  • Premature ovarian failure

Experience and Qualifications

Rebecca completed her medical school training at Sydney University. She then went on to pursue speciality training in Obstetrics and Gynaecology and subsequently developed an interest in the subspeciality area of Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility (CREI), which she completed in 2011.

As part of her training, Rebecca travelled to London to work at University College London Hospital. She also travelled to France (Paris and Lyon) where she developed her skills in assisted conception, reproductive surgery, paediatric and adolescent gynaecology. Rebecca also holds a Master of Human Reproduction and Human Genetics from Sydney University.

As well as specialising in fertility treatment, Rebecca is a general and adolescent gynaecologist at the Royal Hospital for Women and Sydney Children’s Hospital. She is also a lecturer at the University of New South Wales where she is involved in ongoing fertility research and training of medical students.

Rebecca’s practice is diverse and she sees patients with a variety of issues including general, paediatric and adolescent gynaecology as well as a range of fertility related problems including fertility preservation following cancer diagnosis, recurrent miscarriage, polycystic ovaries and premature ovarian failure.


Cervical cancer is caused by certain types of human papilloma virus (HPV). A new vaccine, developed in Australia, is the only vaccine that may help guard against diseases caused by HPV Types 16 and 18, which cause 70 percent of cervical cancer cases and HPV Types 6 and 11, which cause 90 percent of genital warts cases.

HPV is extremely common in our community and is easily spread. For most people the virus goes away on its own. When the virus does not go away, then it may lead to the development of cervical cancer. It often takes 10 years to develop cervical cancer.

A Cervical Screening Test should be done every 5 years. It may detect the presence of human papilloma virus and if required further testing may identify pre-cancerous cells. These cells may be successfully removed and therefore prevent the development of cervical cancer.

Regular Cervical Screening Tests to the age of 70-74 and breast checks including mammography are recommended for menopausal and post menopausal women. It is also recommended that you discuss with a doctor the need for bone density testing to check for any signs of osteoporosis together with the need for any calcium supplementation. Your cholesterol, blood glucose and blood pressure should also be monitored.

The average age of menopause is 50 to 51 years of age, but in some women it could happen earlier or later.

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