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What You Should Know About The Mirena IUD - A number of lawsuits have been filed by women who allege Bayer downplayed the seriousness of possible Mirena side effects.
from Infographix Directory

Facts and Stats About Mirena Problems Infographic

What You Should Know About The Mirena IUD - A number of lawsuits have been filed by women who allege Bayer downplayed the seriousness of possible Mirena side effects.

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from Women's Health

9 Things You Need to Know About IUDs

An IUD is surgically imparted and is more than 99 percent effective and can last for up to 10 years. The drawback is it is expensive and should not be used for as short term answer. Since it is done by a doctor it more than likely requires a prescription.

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from Verywell

What You Should Know About the ParaGard Intrauterine Device

ParaGard IUD - hormone-free, copper IUD. Once inserted, you'll have 10 years of worry-free contraception!

from the Guardian

NuvaRing caused my daughter’s death. Like so many women, she had no idea of the risks

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The IUD is a form on inserted or planted contraception that continuously releases progestin that prevents pregnancy. It has a 99% perfect use rate. The pros of using the iud are the most long lasting and effective form of birth control and low doses of hormones so there are fewer side effects. The cons of the iud are, it is a painful and invasive operation, initial menstrual cycles may be heavier, longer and more cramping.

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One and Done: The IUD and the future of birth control   By Jandra Mueller   Are you currently on birth control? Have you used birth control in the past? These are common questions I ask when doing an evaluation of a female patient who is experiencing painful … Continue reading →

from Cosmopolitan

Should You Get an IUD?

Should You Get an IUD? -Cosmopolitan.com The Paragard copper IUD is available in the Netherlands as 'T-Safe'.

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IUD IUD stands for intrauterine device, a T-shaped piece of plastic that is placed inside the uterus by a doctor. The copper IUD, ParaGard, works for as long as 12 years. The hormonal IUD, Mirena, must be replaced after 5 years. Both types make it more difficult for sperm to fertilize the egg. Fewer than eight in 1,000 women get pregnant. Pros: Long-lasting, low-maintenance. Cons: Irregular or heavier periods. More expensive upfront, may slip out, may cause side effects.

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