Contraception

Contraceptive agents work in many ways to prevent a pregnancy. They are usually divided into those that are either hormonal or nonhormonal. Most of the hormonal contraceptives work by changing a woman's hormone levels to mimic a pregnancy, therefore preventing eggs from being able to be released from the ovary. In contrast, nonhormonal contraceptive agents or devices work by preventing a man's sperm from joining a woman's egg. 

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Appeals Panel Rejects No-Sex-Without-Contraception Order

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Use of Contraception and Family Planning Services by Female Cancer Survivors

Administration Issues New Accommodation on Contraception Requirement

ASRM Board Member Writes on Contraception as Health Care, Not a Religious Issue

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NICHD Begins to Address Visioning Process

CDC and the Office of Population Affairs Release New Recommendations on Family Planning Services

America's Reproductive Medical Specialists Speak on Hobby Lobby Case

Medical Specialists Speak on Hobby Lobby Case

ASRM Joins Amicus Brief Supporting ACA's Contraception Coverage

ASRM Joins Medical Societies to File Amicus Brief in Support of the Affordable Care Act’s Contraception Benefit

A Good Man: Gregory Pincus and the Development of Oral Contraception

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