Birth control pills for healthy women are a safe, effective, effective means of preventing unwanted pregnancy. The most common way to reduce efficiency is to forget to take it…Tablets are the most effective means of conceiving today. The decrease in their effect can be accounted for in the following cases
- Concomitant use with certain medicinal products (weakening of the effect of medicines)
- Stomach problems with absorption (vomiting, diarrhea)
- Failure to take the tablets on time.
Forgetfulness in different grades
- If you take less than 12 ounces of a single tablet, take the medication immediately and swallow the next tablet at the usual time. In this case, the effectiveness of conception is not required for continuous, additional conception.
- If you have forgotten to take one tablet, but the transport is over 12 lbs, take two tablets at a time: the missed one and the next one. Additional non-hormonal contraception (using a condom in combination with spermicides) is also recommended over the next two weeks.
- If you forget to take two or more tablets, take one tablet at a time, one missed and the next. Discard any remaining tablets. For the next two weeks, it is naturally unsafe for conception, so another non-hormonal contraceptive (using a condom in combination with spermicides) is also recommended.
Causes of hemorrhage
- If an unsafe period occurs, partially or completely overlaps with the 7-day recovery period, the next month's medication should be omitted without the need for a recovery period. In this case, the bleeding is missed, which is a natural thing. You will only reapply after taking the next 21 tablets, as you will then need to switch to a 21-day rest period for one week. If your bleeding does not occur, you should first think about your pregnancy.
- If you forget to take a tablet, you may experience a minor or more marked bleeding. This is a normal thing and does not require treatment. If you are experiencing unpleasantness, you may temporarily need to take two tablets a day or take another hormone pill at the same time.
- If the unsafe period covers some or all of the seven-week stoppage, you should take a 3-week pregnancy test after you miss a pill. Because bleeding stops, so we can't make sure that a pregnancy has occurred.
- If a woman took a pill to prevent pregnancy and became pregnant, there is nothing to prevent her from retaining her health. After all, birth control pills are non-fetal. Although anecdotal reports of a combination of birth defects and congenital anomalies, these may now have been unintentional coincidences.
- The first signs of early pregnancy are memory and frequent urinary stimuli. This is because the first sign of pregnancy is the softening of the small part of the cervix, which makes it possible to move the cervix and the cervix. Thus, it causes the bladder to irritate and irritate the bladder. This is accompanied by tenderness symptoms, which are mainly frequent and unsuccessful urinary stimuli. If you miss a tablet, you may need to consult a doctor or have a quick pregnancy test done to detect any of these symptoms.
It's not just about taking pills
- There are some oblivious, "over-the-top" individuals who find it risky to take a pill. If this is the case, consider using another method of contraception.
- There are certain illnesses and conditions in which a woman should not be expected to take the pill carefully. These include mental disability, mental illness, alcoholism, drug abuse, uneducation, low socio-societal name, diseases with hereditary disorder, mental illness, etc. ... Injection or subcutaneous contraception can do a good job.
- When switching from one oral contraceptive to another, it is important that you observe the following rule: You must keep your switching pause forever, as this will only keep you from having an unstable pregnancy. The bleeding is then naturally omitted. Your monthly check-in can only count on the following 21 tablet intakes following a 7-day pause. Otherwise, the first two weeks of taking it is unsafe, so use of other contraceptives (spermicides and condoms) is recommended.