Doctor insights on:
What Causes Blood Clot In Urine For Females On Birth Control
I have mild SLE (no organ involvement), only on Plaquenil (hydroxychloroquine). No antiphospholipid antibodies, high BP or f. history of blood clots. Is birth control safe?
Probably safe: Per Uptodate Oral contraceptives containing low levels of estrogen are probably safe in patients with mild well-controlled SLE. Avoid use in pts with with increased risks of clotting. Patients with anti phospholipid antibodies, nephrotic syndrome, hx of thrombophlebitis, CAD, migraines, smokers. uncontrolled HTN. Of course weigh the risks and benefits with your personal Doctor. ...Read more
Urine is the product of the kidneys, which is produced to eliminate the waste products of metabolism, manage body fluid balance, &maintain acid-base balance. The blood is first filtered by the kidneys, and the composition of the resulting fluid is then altered depending on the body's needs. It is composed of mostly water, and breakdown products from blood cells impart ...Read more
A side effect of BC : Pills can be blood clots, not common , but more common if u are older and if someone smokes as pills are contraindciated if u are over 35 and smoke, also i prescribe the lowest dose pill loloestrin which is the safest only 10mcg of estrogen and at yorurage if u do not want kids i would recommend in offcie essure tubal sterilization, tha I do in offcie , u are awake takes 5 minutes- easy. ...Read more
Blood clots a risk: The major issue is the increased risk of blood clots. This is not a major risk but anyone with a past history of clots should not use oral contraceptives. Smokers should also avoid this med as smoking increases the risks of blood clots from oral contraceptives significantly. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
ALL increase DVT ris: All birth control pills increase the risk of blood clots. Pills containing drospirinone as they progestin component have a slightly higher risk of blood clot promotion (but are still avail on the market) than non-drospirinone formulations. There is some thought that the patch and vaginal ring may have slightly lower risk of this b/c they don't go through liver first, but that can't be said defini. ...Read more
Small risk: Birth control pills carry a small increased risk of forming a blood clot. This risk is markedly increased in women over 35 who smoke, and these women should not take the pill. Discuss your personal medical history with your doctor to see if the pill is the right birth control option for you. ...Read more
What types of birth control can i use if I have a blood clot? Other than condoms, female condoms, caps, things like that. Any oral pills avaliable?
No oral hormonal: options are safe, and Mirena (levonorgestrel) (IUD) can only be used if your DVT/clot has cleared (after being confirmed with an ultrasound/Doppler) and you have no other underlying tendency in your blood to clot (i.e. Factor V leiden, Lupus anticoagulant, Protein C/S deficiency etc.). In the meantime, only condoms and/or tubal ligation or male vasectomy are feasible. ...Read more
Is there any progesterone only birth control that doesn't cause non stop spotting ? Combination pill are not an option due to history of blood clots
Switched birth control to allese. Since the switch I have nocturnal calve cramping. Should I be worried about blood clots? something else the cause?
Got on DepoPrevera birth control when I was 16, was on it for 4 years. In 2013 I discovered I had blood clot now im on 3rd one after two surger.cause?
Blood Clots: If a woman as young as you gets blood clots and it's possible that you have a blood clotting disease. There are genetic tests that can be done to check on this. Having a history of a blood clot, increases your risk of having one again and you may need to be on blood thinners during any surgeries. Talk to a hematologist to be sure of what is going on. ...Read more
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
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