The client is covered in detail by your article. The contraindications to using the pill for birth control are not mentioned. Your approach is certainly analytical. However, it’s my opinion that women trying to get pregnant should avoid the pill. Alternatives to the pill should be considered for women who are at risk of having blood clots and heart attacks. Women with high risk factors include those who have had breast cancer, high blood pressure, and liver disease.
Academics and advocates in family planning believe that an individual’s medical history plays a major role in choosing the procedure. (Fragoso. 2022). Any authorized method should only be evidence-based and include a summary of client’s subjective information. This is a concern. It is best to avoid the use of anticoagulants, nonsteroidal antiinflammatory drugs and women on anticoagulants. It is important that she be aware of her body and engage in healthy sexual behaviors. She also needs to bring up any sensitive topics during the consultation appointment. The clinic should not force clients into using a specific method of family planning. They are best to serve as advisors and facilitators.
Thank you for your enlightening article! The main drawback of the pill option is that it does not prevent the spread of sexually transmitted infection. Contraceptive sponges have a very high success rate at preventing pregnancy, only 9 percent of them failing, and are easily available without prescription. However, they increase the likelihood that you will develop urinary tract infections. Consumers should be aware of this risk. The consequences of a urinary tract infection can be severe and expensive to treat. IUCDs cannot be recommended to women with high levels of menstrual flow. IUCDs pose a greater risk to women who have high levels of menstrual flow. This is due to the increased likelihood of infection, ejection and uterine rupture (Gray 2019, 2019). High menstrual flow women are more susceptible to infection as the blood may be an ideal medium for bacteria growth. Ejections are more likely to occur when there is an increase in menstrual flow. Perforation can be caused by increased pressure on the IUCD due to increased blood flow. Women of reproductive age should be aware of the risks before choosing family planning techniques.