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The birth control pill is a reliable method of contraception. About 9 out of 100 women who take birth control pills for 1 year become pregnant.
Birth control pills may be less effective if:
You may not always take your pills at the same time (especially if you take your next pill more than 12 hours after your usual time).
You have been vomiting within 2 hours of taking the pill.
You are taking certain medications, such as St John's Wort. Tell your doctor that you are taking birth control pills. He will take this into account when he writes your prescriptions for your medications.
Don't forget to take your pills.
Taking into account the properties and composition, contraceptive pills are divided into 2 groups: combined (COC) and single-component progestin ("mini-pills"). Each group of drugs for pregnancy has its own indications, application regimen, contraindications, side effects. A gynecologist will help you choose the right ones.
When choosing a contraceptive, the following criteria should be considered:
the severity of the symptoms of premenstrual syndrome;
number of pregnancies;
history of abortion;
the intensity of bleeding during menstruation;
diseases of the pelvic organs;
To eliminate the risk of developing various pathologies, a doctor should be engaged in the selection of contraceptives. Before this, the patient must undergo an examination: take a smear from the cervix for oncocytology, general and biochemical blood tests, do an ultrasound examination of the mammary glands and pelvic organs.
Choosing a contraceptive on your own can cause health problems. Therefore, a woman only has to make a choice from the similar drugs of the same action proposed by the doctor, guided by the convenience of admission and financial capabilities. Their prices are not low, and if you consider that they will have to be taken for more than one month, this can become a tangible financial burden.