Birth Control

Can you take birth control to start your period back up?

001

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered
2012-09-09 16:02:23
2012-09-09 16:02:23

no.

Birth Control pills can stop periods altogether, shorten them, or turn them in to "spotting" If you were getting your period before you started the pills. If you stop at any time during your cycle this should bring on your period.

001
๐Ÿ˜‚
0
๐ŸŽƒ
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
User Avatar

Related Questions


You can start the pill at any time during your cycle. If you start a week before your period, use a back up method of birth control for the first seven days of the pack.


You start to ovulate and get your period back and you can get pregnant again.


You can start taking the birth control pill at any time in your cycle with the "quick start" method. Start it on the day of your choice. Use a back up birth control method for the first seven days of pills. The advantage is earlier protection from pregnancy than if you waited for your period.



You can start birth control on any day of your cycle. If you start within the first five days of your cycle, it's immediately effective; otherwise, use a back up method of birth control, like condoms or abstinence from vaginal sex, until you've taken the birth control for seven days.


Yes, it is advised to start day 1-5 of your period. If you start on day 1 it will be effective immediately or if inserted day 2-5 you have to use back up protection for 7 days.



If you start your birth control before the Sunday after your period, I recommend that you use a back up method form of birth control, such as condoms or abstinence to avoid becoming pregnant. Your birth control may not be as effective in your system now, you should also take a pregnancy test if you have been having unprotected intercourse.


Several things can hold your period back. Some of the things holding back periods include pregnancy, illness, or birth control methods. You do not get a period if you are pregnant.


You can start the birth control pill at any time, but if you didn't start them the day of the abortion, you should use a back up method of birth control for the first seven days of the first cycle.


You can start the birth control pill at any time, adn doing so may delay your period, or you might have unscheduled bleeding or spotting. If you start the birth control pill before your next period starts, be sure to use a back up method of birth control, like condoms or abstinence from vaginal sex, until you've taken seven pills in a row.


Start taking it today. Use a back up method of birth control, like condoms or abstinence from vaginal sex, until you've taken seven pills in a row correctly.


Start the day you begin bleeding and use a back up until you have taken one daily for 7 days.


You can start the birth control pill at any time in your cycle using the Quick Start method. Just use a back up method of birth control for the first seven days of the first cycle.


Yes, you can. If you do so, they become effective with the first pill. If you start them on another day, you should use a back up method of birth control for the first seven days.


You can skip your period if you start a new pack right after your old pack without taking the 7 pills with no hormones. I have done it, but I didn't ask my doctor if there were any risks.


The only way to tell if you are pregnant is first have you had a period in the last two months. Are you on birth control, if you are on any form of birth control you are not pregnant and if you have just come off of birth control you are not pregnant. If you haven't had a period and aren't on birth control start with a home pregnancy test if it comes back negative your not pregnant. If it comes back positive then go to your OBGYN and get a blood test and if the blood test comes back negative you aren't. Nausea and breast tenderness are not tell tale signs of a pregnancy those symptoms can happen for a number of reasons.


When you stop taking birth control you can now become pregnant. If you had an irregular period before birth control pills, your period will go back to irregular periods. Heavier and longer periods may occur as well. You may also experience withdrawal bleeding which your body's way of ridding the birth control hormones.


You can start the pack whenever you like. However, unless you take the first pill on the first day of your period, the entire first pack is ineffective as birth control, and you must use a back-up for the entire first pack. If you take your pills properly, once you start taking the active pills of your second pack, it's considered effective. This is true for the first time you're taking birth control pills, as well as if you start a new brand.


You can start the birth control patch at any time in your cycle. If you're not starting on one of the first five days of your period, be sure to use a backup method of birth control (like condoms or avoiding vaginal sex) until you've worn the patch for seven days.Yes, but it won't be effective immediately. For that first cycle, you should use a back up method of birth control, like condoms or abstinence from vaginal sex, for the first seven days.


Start the pack at your earliest convenience, and use a back up birth control method like condoms or abstinence from vaginal sex for the first seven days.


They can actually work for that but you need to speak to your doctor about that.


If you get back to a normal period you can get pregnant.


No. It doesn't work like that. The reason you are supposed to start taking birth control on the first day of your period is because that means you are definitely not pregnant when you start. It does mean that for the first cycle you get your next period a week early. If you start the pill mid cycle then you'll get your period when you stop taking it for the 4th week. It is possible, and perfectly safe, to take 2 packs back to back so you miss a period. In fact the birth control methods that involve long term hormone release like the injection, implants and definitely the Minerva IUD can mean you don't have a period at all. It's heaven!


You can start taking the birth control pill at any time in your cycle. If you start within the first five days of menstrual bleeding, you have immediate protection. If you start at any other time, you should use a back up method of birth control for the first seven days.



Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.