It takes a month forto become effective and for your body to adjust to it.
Although you will have immediate protection if you start the new birth control pill on time, it may take a month or two for your body to fully be adjusted to the new birth control.
You could get side effects for about 3 months. Your body just needs time to adjust. If they persist after that, you made need to switch your brands of birth control.
Not usually, the only way it would be hard to get pregnant is if you were using a IUD. It doesn't take your body long to adjust to the hormones and if you atop using birth control, your body will release an egg and if a sperm cell gets to it, you might get pregnant.
It takes one month for birth control to work effectively in your body & one month before you can have unprotected intercourse.
With the exception of spermicides, birth control methods have no effect on how long sperm can last.
Basically the birth control pill takes anywhere from a month to three or four months, depending on how your body accepts the pill. Im sure about this if your on orthotricyclen lo. Not really sure about other birth control methods.
Birth control doesn't affect the sperm's life span. They can live about five days.
Yes, there is no need to stop birth control after a certain amount of time or to "give your body a break," as long as you still don't want to conceive, and as long as the method is still medically appropriate for you.
It should be the same amount of time as when NOT on birth control.
Birth control is for avoiding pregnancy. It won't help you get pregnant.
There are no known effects, short- or long-term, of birth control on bladder function.
You can stay on birth control for as long as you want. I
Your birth control stays effective until you stop using it.
Very few antibiotics affect birth control. If you want to get pregnant, stop using birth control.
There is no proof that birth control has a long term affect on being pregnant.
Take birth control pills for as long as you don't want to get pregnant.
Birth control is meant to prevent pregnancy.
You should be on birth control until you want to conceive or until you reach menopause.
YES. It does not matter how long you have been on birth control. If you miss pills, you have a good chance of becoming pregnant. Use alternate forms of contraception (condoms) until your next cycle. Birth control works by having a constant level of hormones in your body. The last 7 pills in your pack contain no hormones. So each month, all of the birth control hormone that is in your body is depleted. Thus, it does not matter how long you have been on birth control.
You can be on birth control until you want to get pregnant, reach menopause, or have a medical condition that requires a change of method. There is no time limit for staying on birth control.
It all depends on how long you bled before you got on birth control. Some birth control pills stop bleeding completely. If you want to know specifics your going to have to talk to your doctor.
You can stay on the birth control patch for as long as you want to prevent pregnancy. There is no time limit if there is no change in your health history.
The new one will be effective as soon as you take it. Since birth control hormones are already in your body, your body will adapt to the new hormones right away. You do not have to use a back up method when switching pills. I was told this by my physician when I switched birth control pills and I was perfectly fine.
You should't be taking birth control if you are trying to get pregnant
It depends how long you've been on birth control for. If you've been on it for a few months then this is why your period hasn't arrive, because your body needs to adjust to working without the pill. You will probably experience bleeding 7-14 days after stopping the pill. However if you've been on the pill less than 2 months perform a pregnancy test.