TITLE

Coil is most effective emergency contraception, says NICE

AUTHOR(S)
Bower, Emma
PUB. DATE
September 2016
SOURCE
GP: General Practitioner;9/9/2016, p1
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article reports that Copper intrauterine contraceptives (IUD) is a more effective emergency contraception for women, as stated by the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE). It states that copper IUD is better than emergency contraceptive pills. It mentions that before copper IUD, 95 percent of the emergency contraceptions issued by sexual and reproductive health services were pills.
ACCESSION #
118038330

 

Related Articles

  • Correction to feature.  // Independent Nurse;1/24/2011, p14 

    A correction to the article "Contraception and epilepsy," which appeared in the December 6, 2010 issue, is presented.

  • IUD Birth-Control Devices Don't Cause Infertility.  // Jet;9/10/2001, Vol. 100 Issue 13, p24 

    Reports on a United States study of the copper intrauterine birth-control device (IUD) which found that the IUD is much safer than previously thought.

  • Appendix F: Classifications for Copper Intrauterine Devices for Emergency Contraception.  // MMWR Recommendations & Reports;6/18/2010, Vol. 59 Issue RR-4, p64 

    A variety of information on classification of copper intrauterine devices (Cu-IUD) for emergency contraception, and risks of acquiring sexually transmitted infections (STIs) or HIV that relate to the report "U.S. Medical Eligibility Criteria for Contraceptive Use 2010," adapted from World Health...

  • Emergency Contraceptive Pills: A Simple Proposal to Reduce Unintended Pregnancies. Trussell, James; Stewart, Felicia; Guest, Felicia; Hatcher, Robert A. // Family Planning Perspectives;Nov/Dec92, Vol. 24 Issue 6, p269 

    The article focuses on the effectiveness of emergency contraceptive pills (ECPs) in reducing unintended pregnancies. Postcoital hormonal treatment appears to prevent pregnancy by temporarily disrupting a woman's hormonal patterns. ECPs alter the release of hormones from the ovaries, disturb the...

  • Copper Intrauterine Devices and Tubal Infertility among Nulligravid Women. Verhoeven, Veronique; Avonts, Dirk; Peremans, Lieve // New England Journal of Medicine;1/31/2002, Vol. 346 Issue 5, p376 

    A letter to the editor is presented in response to a study on copper intrauterine devices and tubal infertility among Nulligravid women by researcher David Hubacher and colleagues in the August 23, 2001 issue.

  • IUD Case. Wilson, Beth // Legaldate;Mar99, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p8 

    Reports on a ruling of New South Wales Judge Vince Bruce against Australian women for damages against an intrauterine device (IUD) manufacturer. Accusations against Judge Bruce; Details of the case; Comments from Judge Bruce.

  • Continuous intrauterine copper contraception for 3 years: comparison of replacement at 2 years with continuation of use. Newton, John; Illingworth, Ruth; Elias, Julian; McEwan, John // British Medical Journal;1/22/1977, Vol. 1 Issue 6055, p197 

    Reports the effectiveness of copper 7 intrauterine device (IUD) as a means of contraception for women in Great Britain. Length of useful life of a copper 7; Effects of the IUD on pregnancy rate; Problems with IUD during the first six months of use.

  • Copper intrauterine devices and the small intestine. Watney, P.J.M. // British Medical Journal;7/22/1978, Vol. 2 Issue 6132, p255 

    Examines the use of copper intrauterine devices (IUCD) in the small intestine. Disadvantages in the use of the devices; Removal of IUCD from the peritoneal cavity; Migration of copper IUCD within the small intestine.

  • Copper Intrauterine Devices and Tubal Infertility among Nulligravid Women. Vessey, Martin P.; Doll, Helen A. // New England Journal of Medicine;1/31/2002, Vol. 346 Issue 5, p376 

    A letter to the editor is presented in response to a study on copper intrauterine devices and tubal infertility among Nulligravid women by researcher David Hubacher and colleagues in the August 23, 2001 issue.

  • History and Efficacy of Emergency Contraception: Beyond Coca-Cola. Ellertson, Charlotte // Family Planning Perspectives;Mar/Apr96, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p44 

    The article presents information on the history and effectiveness of emergency contraceptives that are used to reduce the chances of pregnancy. Most contraceptives were used during sexual intercourse, while a few were also used within a short time after unprotected intercourse. Methods such as...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics