The best control is abstention.
Birth control will not protect you from STD's, AIDS included. It isn't even perfect with contraception.
You shouldn't be taking birth control if you're not prescribed it. Birth control pills don't stop periods, they stop pregnancy.
No. Birth control is intended to prevent pregnancy only. Birth control does not stop an existing pregnancy. It is not safe to take birth control while you are pregnant.
No, absolutely not
Only some forms of birth control are effective against sexually transmitted diseases/infections. If you've been using one of those and you stop, you're more likely to contract an STD/STI. If you've been using birth control pills, stopping isn't going to have much of an impact on whether you get an infection or not (except to the extent that you may be more careful about choosing your sexual partners).
Birth control pills should stop your menstrual bleeding. I would suggest you stop the pills and talk to your doctor
The patch does not reduce the risk of STD infection.
Yes, the birth control implant can cause your period to stop while you're using it.
Yes, unless there is a chance that either partner has an STD/STI (sexually transmitted disease/infection) because the pill does not protect against those
Well birth control is not 100% gauranteed to keep you from getting pregnant, so if you want to take extra precaution I suggest using a condom. Birth control also does not protect against STD's
Birth control is only made to prevent pregnancy. Birth control does not prevent you from STI's/STD's. So if you are not in a monogamous relationship, meaning you or your sexual partner have intercourse with other people, then a condom should be worn to protect you and your partner. However, a condom is not necessary to prevent you from getting pregnant while on birth control, because if you birth control is taken everyday at the same time, you birth control is 99.99% effective. If you are sure that it is safe for your health to engage in sexual intercourse without a condom, then a condom is not necessary if you trust that your partner has no STD's.
The first episode of bleeding after you stop hormonal birth control is a withdrawal bleed; the next will probably be your period, 4-6 weeks after you stop birth control.
Birth control is meant to prevent pregnancy. If you want to get pregnant, stop taking birth control. When you stop, you can try to conceive immediately. There is no medical need to wait.
You just stop. That's it.
With the exception of condoms, birth control methods do not reduce the risk of sexually transmitted diseases.
If she is on birth control she would not get pregnant but unprotecxted sex can still lead to STD's.
Yes, if you stop birth control, you may ovulate.
Yes. It's called birth control because it is designed to stop pregnancies.
Yes, if you're pregnant, there is no need for birth control pills.
Your birth control stays effective until you stop using it.
When you stop taking birth control pills, you are able to get pregnant, so be careful.
No. If taken correctly and following directions birth control is 99% effective as a means of protection. In this sense a condom will protect you from a STD rather than pregnancy since the birth control pill prevents pregnancy. ADD: you also have to wait about a month when starting birth control or changing birth control. In the first month, it is not yet effective.
Besides hormonal birth control the only real options to stop menstruation would either be to get pregnant or to have a hysterectomy.