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contraceptive pill


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'contraceptive pill' can also refer to...

contraceptive pill

contraceptive pill

contraceptive pill

Renal infarction due to oral contraceptive pills

The contraceptive pill, negligence and causation: views on Vadera v. Shaw

Feasibility of administering mifepristone as a once a month contraceptive pill

More Power to the Pill: The Impact of Contraceptive Freedom on Women's Life Cycle Labor Supply

Use of Oral Contraceptive Pills and Vulvar Vestibulitis: A Case-Control Study

Metformin versus oral contraceptive pill in polycystic ovary syndrome: a Cochrane review

Evaluating information on oral contraceptive use: a randomized controlled trial to assess missed pill instructions

A novel estrogen-free oral contraceptive pill for women: multicentre, double-blind, randomized controlled trial of mifepristone and progestogen-only pill (levonorgestrel)

The combined oral contraceptive pill - are poor communication systems responsible for loss of confidence in this contraceptive method?

The impact of using the combined oral contraceptive pill for cycle scheduling on gene expression related to endometrial receptivity

Sister chromatid exchanges, chromosome aberrations and micronuclei in female lymphocytes: correlations with biological rhythms, miscarriages and contraceptive pill use

Women's Trials: The Approval of the First Oral Contraceptive Pill in the United States and Great Britain

Lara V. Marks. Sexual Chemistry: A History of the Contraceptive Pill. New Haven: Yale University Press. 2001. Pp. xi, 372. $29.95

Serum anti-müllerian hormone levels and follicular cohort characteristics after pituitary suppression in the late luteal phase with oral contraceptive pills

Post-operative use of oral contraceptive pills for prevention of anatomical relapse or symptom-recurrence after conservative surgery for endometriosis

Follicular growth during contraceptive pill or vaginal ring treatment depends on the day of ovulation in the pretreatment cycle

 

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Quick Reference

Syn: the pill. A compound comprising the steroid hormones estrogen and progesterone, or progesterone alone, which acts by inhibiting ovulation, that has been licensed for use in the United States and most other nations since 1960, after preliminary trials in Puerto Rico. Some variations include the morning-after (plan B) pill and contraceptive implants.

Subjects: Sports and Exercise Medicine — Public Health and Epidemiology.


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