Doctor insights on:
Calendar Method Of Contraception
Contraceptiion is a means of preventing conception (or fertilization). There are hormonal and non hormonal methods of preventing sperm and egg from meeting. Talk to your doctor or clinic about what options are best for you. There are short acting methods (condoms, pills, patch, ring) and long ...Read more
Non-hormone methods: People with abnormalities of factor v are at increased risk of blood clots in the veins. For that reason we avoid birth control with estrogen in it (pills, patch, ring). Some doctors also avoid Progesterone (mirena (levonorgestrel) iud, implanon, pills, Depo-Provera provera) although the evidence on that is not clear. Barriers like condoms, cervical caps, and diaphragms are safe. So is the paragard iud. ...Read more
It's not: Too many variables, no one can or try to give you a meaningful numerical answer. But it's about as effective as russian roulette. ...Read more
LARC methods: Estrogen containing contraceptives are contraindicated in women with FACTOR V LEIDEN DEFICIENCY. However evidence supports the safe use of progestin only contraceptives - LNG IUD(Mirena (levonorgestrel) or Skyla), Implant (Nexplanon), DMPA, POPs, or the nonhormomal copper IUD (Paragard). Barrier methods are obviously safe but less effective. ...Read more
Some safe options: Progestins are felt to be better, to avoid the increased clotting risk from Estrogens in birth control pills. So: the mini-pill is usually considered safer, the iuds are very safe options, as are: Depo Provera (medroxyprogesterone) shots, and the Nexplanon rod. Some oncologists are okay with using the nuvaring, b/c vaginal Estrogens don't affect the liver the way oral pills do, and get lower levels of estrogen in ur b. ...Read more
Can u give me advice on contraception method? I hv four daughters..Aged 6 oldest and 10 months youngest
How safe is billings method for contraception? I read a chinese study said its 70% effective, while i read a academic that says its 97% effective
Typical v perfct use: When we talk about how effective a method of contraception is, we talk about perfect use--often in a research study, where couples use the method perfectly, consistently, and with no failures. We also talk about typical use--which allows for human error--forgetting, not understanding, sometimes not using the method. So that's one reason you'll see a variation in effectiveness. ...Read more
Depends: It really depends on how regular your cycles are and how good you are at cycle counting. This method can work, but unfortunately often times does not because women sorta expect that their bodies/ovaries work like clockwork and in all honesty they don't typically do that year after year. This method really doesn't work well in teens and women closer to the age of perimenopause. Best rate 80%. ...Read more
There isn't one: Withdrawal or the "pull out" method is not birth control! don't fool yourself or your partner - use a condom or some other method of contraception. There can be sperm the the fluid released from the penis during intercourse before you ejaculate and she can get pregnant. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Maybe,maybe not: One of the reasons for dozens of available BCP's is the difference in individual women.Various pills have a differing combinations or doses of hormones.Some will do well on one preparation while others will not tolerate it. Yet a different preparation is likely to meet the needs of most women.Switching between similar dose/blends from different drug companies may go easier than changing the mix. ...Read more
What to do if I have factor v leiden was wondering what contraception methods people with this condition use?
If isotretinoin reduces effectiveness of dianette, do you have to use 2 methods of contraception or is pulling out acceptable?
Using the "pull out" method for a year with my girl for contraception, you guys say its v. Ineffective. Should we test our fertility?
37 yr female.2 kids.partner travels a lot.will be in town on day of ovulation.Effective method of contraception.Can't/Don't want to get pregnant.
Mywife is lactating 4months baby can she go with lipsloop contraception when it should be kept and is it good are else which method is good.Nt condom?
Contraception : It is tough to advice your wife without the full medical history. Nonetheless most contraceptions are safe with breastfeeding. The loop you are referring to here sounds like an older iud which stands for intrauterine device. Iuds do not affect breastfeeding and can be inserted anytime following delivery. They may also be used immediately after an abortion. I recommend a visit to her doctor. ...Read more
How long should one wait after having children before going back on the pill? My due date is in may, and i would look to go back on the pill after I have my son. How long should I wait before i can begin to use this method of contraception?
3-6 weeks: Ask your doctor even before your delivery. Depending on your health and risk factors, you can restart the pill in 3-6 weeks after delivery. I hope that you are planning to breast feed--it's the healthiest thing for your baby and easiest for you. That will also determine when you can restart, and which pills are safest. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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