If you start the Birth Control pill on schedule, no later than the day on which you would have started the next cycle of the birth control patch, you are protected during the switch. If you were late in starting the pill, you may not have protection until you've taken the pill correctly for seven days.
Yes, if you had sex after the birth control patch had fallen off, you could get pregnant.
If you want to get pregnant, you should stop using the birth control patch altogether.
If you're on the birth control patch and think you might be pregnant, take a pregnancy test. The patch does not affect the accuracy of a pregnancy test.
Yes, if you stop using the patch as directed, you could get pregnant.
The birth control patch is designed to prevent pregnancy. If you want to get pregnant, stop using the patch.
If you change the patch late, you may get pregnant. If you change the patch early, you are not at additional risk.
You can stop the patch at any time if you want to get pregnant.
Patch birth control means using a small patch that sticks to one's skin in order to prevent one from becoming pregnant. It is similar in size to a nicotine patch.
Yes, but you don't normally ovulate while using the birth control patch.
If you think you're pregnant, take a pregnancy test. The patch does not affect the accuracy of a pregnancy test.
You can't get pregnant from switching brands of birth control patch as long as you have a patch on during the appropriate days, and aren't late in putting on the new patch. If you go more than seven days without a patch, you may be at risk for pregnancy.
If you stop taking the birth control patch after two months, you could get pregnant. There are no other risks.