The birth control pill is now widely available, and it can be taken for many years without ever experiencing the side effects of hormonal birth control.
It’s been hailed as a miracle drug that can make birth control more affordable for women and lower their risk of pregnancy complications.
But a new study in the Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, however, shows that the pills have unintended side effects.
The study, led by Dr Ravi Prasad, found that a large number of women are taking the pill for a long time and are not fully aware of its possible side effects, even though they are getting a good birth control method, the Times of India reported.
“The fact that these pills are being used and used by so many women is a real problem for us.
There is a lack of awareness about the potential of this pill and it needs to be addressed,” Prasasad told NDTV.
“What is the solution?
How can we prevent this from happening?”
The findings raise serious questions about the future of the pill.
A survey of 1,000 Indian women between the ages of 20 and 59 found that more than half were taking the birth control pills daily for the first time, while most others said they had been using the pills for several years.
“Many of the women were not aware of the potential side effects and were taking them for a very long time,” Dr Prasam said.
Dr Prasap told NDtv that many women were taking a variety of birth-control pills.
In the study, women were asked how often they used hormonal contraceptives, including the pill, the patch, the ring and implants.
“Women who were taking hormones were asked whether they were using any pills, patches, or implants,” Dr Rajesh said.
“The majority of women were using pills, but a large proportion were taking implants.”
“What does the pill have to do with contraception?
If we are going to discuss it, we need to get to know the person who is giving birth,” Prasinad said.
Dr Prasinap said that, while some women might not have considered it a “natural” birth control option, it was “important to look at the risks of hormonal contraception.”
“In the beginning, there was a lot of uncertainty about it.
I am sure that the use of hormonal contraceptives by women is more than one third of the total population,” he said.
But the study also showed that while women are being asked to use hormonal birth-progesterone, they are not being asked how long they have been taking it.
Women are also being asked whether the pills they have used are safe, and if the pill has the side-effects that they are being warned about.
“It is important to get more information from women,” Prasar said.
“Women should not be asked to decide for themselves if they are taking this medication, it is a matter of their health,” he added.
For Dr Prasar, this could mean women are not given enough information about the side impacts of the pills, and not being fully informed about their risk.
“I think the most important thing is to educate women about the risks and risks associated with hormonal contraceptives and be more sensitive about it,” he told NDT.
“We need to make sure women are informed about the possible side-effect that is possible,” Dr Rama Prasaran, a gynecologist at the Jawaharlal Nehru Institute of Medical Sciences (JNIMS), told NDTR.
Experts say the Pill could also be helping women to avoid pregnancy complications, by preventing the fertilization of eggs.
There have been numerous studies on the Pill, and they have found it to have no effect on fertility.
The Pill is used by nearly 20% of women in India, and the side effect of taking it is usually a reduction in the amount of sperm in a woman’s semen.
The Pill can also help women who are not married to a man to reduce the risk of having children.
India has one of the lowest rates of abortion in the world, with one in seven women having an abortion.
But a large majority of Indian women do not get pregnant because of the Pill.
As the Pill has been widely available in India for over a decade, and there is no evidence to suggest it is harmful to women’s health, the Indian government has decided to ban it, and has promised to do so in the coming months.