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Published on August 23rd, 2015 | by Mike


Examining Some of the Mirena Reviews

Deciding when to have a baby is a very personal decision that has many different factors to consider. No matter what you decide, there are times when you really don’t want to become pregnant, so birth control is a necessity. There are birth control pills, condoms, injections, implants and IUD’s that all have different side effects, methods of use, and failure rates that have to be taken into consideration as well. Even the best methods are subject to failure if they’re not used at all, or used incorrectly. Let’s take a look at an IUD called Mirena and how it can eliminate some of the errors involved in preventing pregnancy.

Statistics Show That 99% Of All Sexually Active Women Have Used Birth Control

Although some politicians would have you believe otherwise, using birth control to prevent unwanted pregnancies is almost universal throughout the world today. Some forms of birth control rely on the user to have the patience, time and fortitude to use them at the time they’re having sex, like condoms and diaphragms. These are prone to failure more often by their lack of use, rather than an actual failure in the device itself. Birth control pills are better in a way, because they’re taken once per day and you don’t need to worry after that.

The beauty of the IUD or implants are that once they’re inserted, a woman no longer needs to remember to use them, or take them once per day, they’re there for a certain amount of time to do the job and that’s it. This increases the efficacy and take human error out of the equation so that fewer accidents are likely to happen. Many IUD’s like Mirena are able to work for up to 5 years after placement.

In Reading The Mirena Reviews, There Are Quite A Few Side Effects
While searching the internet it’s easy to find lots of dissatisfied customers of the Mirena IUD. Many report excessive bleeding for the entire time that they have the device implanted, especially in women that have never had children. The instructions for the Mirena IUD do specifically state that it’s recommended for those that have had at least one child already, but even some women that do have children also complain of constant bleeding.

Another common side effect that the Mirena reviews online talk about are bad cramps that last for weeks that usually end with the removal of the device, but not all of the users had this problem. Sometimes, in fact, this IUD is implanted in order to help control bleeding and has helped in a large number of cases. The IUD seems to help control bleedind in women that have fibroid tumors the most, but caution is advised when using in this situation.

There Are Other More Serious Side Effects That Should Be Noted

There is a higher risk of getting an infection with this birth control device, and your OBGYN will most likely go over that, and the warning signs, in your appointment. There is also the risk of having an ectopic pregnancy, where the fetus attaches itself outside of the uterus and begins to grow. There is also a risk of ovarian cysts, it’s a very small chance, but you should be aware.

Although there were a large number of unhappy customers of the Mirena IUD, there were also a huge number of very happy users as well. Some experienced pain and cramping for several months before it finally subsided, then went on to be totally satisfied for 5 years afterwards, so patience is important in many cases. The instructions recommend waiting for 3 to 6 months after insertion of the device for menstrual cycles to return to normal.

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One Response to Examining Some of the Mirena Reviews

  1. Cristiano says:

    Just think of the synergies you have a Lia Sofia jelrwey party, adult toys party and birth control party all at one place! How convenient If this is a conversation starter that talks about all forms of birth control, sexuality, both pro and con, then I would call it women’s advocacy. If you just talk about Bayer’s product, I call it flat out irresponsible.Where is the specific dialogue about the individual patient, what about confidentiality, what about having the nerve to talk about BC in front of a crowd of women you are social with.As someone in the pharma industry, it is stories and practices like this that make it difficult to maintain credibility as a science driven sector of the economy. This isn’t healthcare, it’s peer pressure. And you know me, I am ALWAYS on the side of the pharma company.

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