CU Doctors are here for you!
Our clinics are open and able to serve you during this time for urgent in-person visits as well as virtual health services. Please call our clinics directly to schedule an appointment for both in person and virtual health.
Our number one priority is the health and safety of our patients, their family members, as well as our health care team. To honor this commitment we have implemented the following procedures:
- Non-urgent medical appointments should be converted to telehealth visits or rescheduled if telehealth is not feasible.
- Please bring your own face mask or covering to wear. Patients checking in must tell staff if they have: A fever, cold symptoms (cough, sore throat, runny nose, shortness of breath); Flu symptoms (fever, chills, body aches, etc.).
- Adult patients may be allowed one asymptomatic person (at least 17 years old) for support; however, we reserve the right to deem a support person unnecessary at any time.
- Pediatric patients may be allowed one asymptomatic adult (i.e. parent, guardian) for support.
- For pediatric patients, please check the Children's Hospital Colorado website for updated COVID-19 related patient information.
Please call us about your current health care concerns. Please take care in following current public health guidelines. Please visit the Colorado COVID-19 website, for more information.
Thank you for doing your part to help keep everyone safe and healthy!
Henry Galan, MD
Professor, Ob/Gyn-Maternal Fetal Medicine
Co-Director, Colorado Fetal Care Center
Ob/Gyn-Maternal Fetal Medicine
Conditions & Treatments
Obstetrics and Gynecology - Maternal and Fetal Medicine, Board Certification
Obstetrics and Gynecology, Board Certification
- Pregnancy and Reproduction
Maternal and Fetal Health
Clinical Interest for Patients
The majority of my time with patients is related to ultrasound imaging of the fetus and spending time with families discussing these ultrasound findings. Also, as a member of the Colorado Fetal Care Center team, much time is spent with patients and their families addressing congenital anomalies (birth defects) or twin complications, and procedures that could be done prenatally for severe fetal conditions, including fetal surgery.
I believe that our pregnant mothers and their families should be active participants in the care of their complicated pregnancy. I feel this is best accomplished by developing a close relationship with patients that allows them to be comfortable approaching our fetal care team members with questions that arise. Taking time to explain ultrasound findings of their baby including implications and options for management are central to the patient-physician-care team relationship.