1. Contraindications to oral contraceptives
Breastfeeding women: Breastfeeding women need to breastfeed their babies. After taking birth control pills, the milk contains the ingredients of birth control pills. Eating such milk can affect the development of the baby's body, and even cause some abnormalities, such as breast enlargement, nausea and vomiting, vaginal bleeding in female infants, and testicular atrophy in male infants.
Menopausal women: Menopausal women have endocrine disorders, unstable ovulation, and oral contraceptives not only fail to achieve the desired effect, but also have health effects, which can easily cause coronary heart disease, gallstones, or uterine bleeding. Women with acute hepatitis, nephritis, heart disease, hypertension, diabetes, hyperthyroidism, uterine fibroids, tuberculosis and other diseases should not take it to avoid aggravating the disease.
2. Usage of oral contraceptives
Compound diacetylene decarboxylate tablets. Usage: Take 1 tablet after each sexual intercourse., But after the first sexual intercourse, one more tablet must be taken the next morning, and only one tablet can be taken every day, with no less than 12 tablets per month. At the end of the visit, if 12 tablets have not been completed yet, one tablet needs to be taken every day until 12 tablets are taken. Note: After taking medication, if the menstrual cycle is prolonged or amenorrhea occurs, take 25mg of medroxyprogesterone and 0.015mg of ethinyl to induce menstruation. Severe adverse reactions., Vitamin B62 is 62mg per day or Vitamin C0.1g per day, with a maximum of two cycles per year.
3. Precautions for oral contraceptives
Whether it is to eat or use, there are taboos, and contraceptives are no exception. To summarize, the precautions for contraceptives are as follows: before choosing contraceptives, try to check if you have any diseases that are not suitable for using contraceptives. When taking contraceptive pills, pay attention to checking the shelf life to avoid affecting the contraceptive effect. No matter what you choose.
Long term oral contraceptives are harmful to the body, and it is best not to take them for more than 5 or 10 years at a time? This viewpoint is incorrect. There is no clinical research data indicating that women who take oral contraceptives for a long time (see instructions for oral contraceptives) may experience serious adverse reactions in their bodies. Many foreign women persist in taking oral contraceptives until menopause. The estrogen content of modern oral contraceptives is only 30 or 20 micrograms, minimizing estrogen related side effects such as nausea, headache, breast tenderness, etc. These side effects, if they occur, can disappear on their own after taking oral contraceptives continuously for 3 months.