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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Nonhormonal Contraception

Reproductive Aging in Women

Hormonal contraception: recent advances and controversies

Treatment of pelvic pain associated with endometriosis

Vasectomy reversal

Noncontraceptive Benefits of Birth Control Pills

Consensus on women’s health aspects of polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS): the Amsterdam ESHRE/ASRM-Sponsored 3rd PCOS Consensus Workshop Group

Hormonal Contraception

Anticoncepción hormonal (Hormonal contraception)

Beneficios no contraceptivos de las píldoras anticonceptivas (Non contraceptive benefits of contraception)

Menopausal Medicine August 2012, Volume 20, Number 3

The Intrauterine Device (IUD): A Long-acting Reversible Contraception

Abnormal uterine bleeding-Chinese

Practice Committee opinion: Effectiveness and treatment for unexplained infertility

Practice Committee opinion: Hormonal contraception: recent advances and controversies

Practice Committee opinion: In vitro maturation: a committtee opinion

Combined hormonal contraception and the risk of venous thromboembolism

Practice Committee opinion: Optimizing natural fertility

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