Birth control, also known as contraception and fertility control, are methods or devices used to prevent pregnancy. Planning, provision and use of birth control is called family planning.Birth control methods have been used since ancient times, but effective and safe methods only became available in the 20th century. Some cultures limit or discourage access to birth control because they consider it to be morally or politically undesirable.
In teenagers, pregnancies are at greater risk of poor outcomes. Comprehensive sex education and access to birth control decreases the rate of unwanted pregnancies in this age group. While all forms of birth control may be used by young people,long-acting reversible birth control such as implants, IUDs, or vaginal rings are of particular benefit in reducing rates of teenage pregnancy. After the delivery of a child, a woman who is not exclusively breastfeeding may become pregnant again after as few as four to six weeks. Some methods of birth control can be started immediately following the birth, while others require a delay of up to six months. In women who are breastfeeding, progestin-only methods are preferred over combined oral contraceptives. In women who have reached menopause, it is recommended that birth control be continued for one year after the last period.
About 222 million women who want to avoid pregnancy in developing countries are not using a modern birth control method. Birth control use in developing countries has decreased the number of maternal deaths by 40% (about 270,000 deaths prevented in 2008) and could prevent 70% if the full demand for birth control were met. By lengthening the time between pregnancies, birth control can improve adult women’s delivery outcomes and the survival of their children. In the developing world women’s earnings, assets, weight, and their children’s schooling and health all improve with greater access to birth control. Birth control increases economic growth because of fewer dependent children, more women participating in the workforce, and less consumption of scarce resources. –wiki
Birth Control Pills Hair Loss Treatment
My client Lily came to me wearing a hair blending integration hairpiece. Her hair loss was caused by taking contraceptives, birth control pills.
Birth Control Pills Hair Loss Treatment- Lily worn a hair blending integration. Her hair loss caused by contraceptives. Her new solution looks more natural. And she has amazing hair regrowth!
She told me that she didn’t like the hair blending integration hairpiece because it looked too wiggish on her and she wanted something natural.
I gave her instant gratifying solutions and recommended that she use my hair strengthening products. Lily followed my advise and also stopped taking the pill.
A great success! In 2 months (middle photo) shows her hair coming back and in 6 months (right photo), her hair has gotten so full and thick!
Great testimony for someone who taught she was going to have thin hair forever!
Birth Control Pills Hair Loss Treatment Testimony:
Hi Charlene- Just wanted to let you know that my hair is great! I wanted to wait a couple days to see how I liked it. It feels so much more natural than the “hair blending.” I feel like myself again. My co-workers went crazy when they saw it. They love it. I was worried about the micropoint links shedding, but I have only noticed two come out so far and I have washed my hair twice since Saturday. I haven’t used the scalp treatment yet, but I plan on using it tonight. I saw my before and after picture on your website. What a difference!! I love it!