If you are not having sex at all - nothing. If you are having sex but that sex is not protected (by use of a condom or you taking the contraceptive pill), you are likely to become pregnant.
Your taking the laxative before taking your contraceptive should not affect your contraceptive's properly functioning.
It depends on what you were using as protection on day 21.
The contraceptive pill can flare up candida of which thrush is a common symptom
No. But you should not be doubling up on birth control.
It is common. Yes as long as you continue to take your pills according to the directions you should be protected.
can you start to bleed after just taking one contraceptive pill?
They usually last six months.
Please talk to your health care professional or find the official instructions for your contraceptive. My understanding is that one must take birth control pills for a month to be assured of contraceptive effects. Meanwhile use a backup method like condoms or foam according to the instructions.
If you stopped taking them after a week you should start your period in three to five days. If you are 7 days into a new packet you probably won't start your "period" until the week you take the inactive pills.
Yes and no. It depends on which pill you are taking.There are three types of contraceptive pills:OestrogenProgestogenOestrogen and Progestogen combinedThe contraceptives that contain Oestrogen will interfere with the lactation process, making it difficult or impossible to produce milk, while making breastfeeding somewhat sore and painful for the mother.Progestogen contraceptives are fine to breastfeed on as they will not interfere with lactation.If you are unsure which pills you are taking, ask your doctor.
Or you are pregnant.
There are such chances but in a very little percent.
It is Statisically possible
You can get pregnant immediately after removal of the contraceptive implant. Use a different method of birth control if you don't want to get pregnant.
Yes, they will grow some.
You wait 12 days and then take a HPT.
I did have problems with memory which stopped when I stopped taking Antara.
You can stop taking them whenever, but you risk the chance of getting pregnant while off of them
If you've had PROTECTED sex she wont be pregnant. Her period will be all over the place a few months after stopping the pill.
No. Asda stopped taking cheques on the 1st January 2007. Sainsbury stopped taking cheques on the 1st August 2007. Tesco stopped taking cheques on the 25th February 2008.
Oh yes you can. The fact you were only on it a month means it was just getting effective and you HAVE to keep taking it to have it WORK. These are not magic and require a daily pill everyday.
That is one of the side effects of the MAP.