Sweden has just launched a program to offer free contraception to women with health problems

Sweden has launched a free contraceptive program for women who have been struggling with health conditions that make it hard to have regular sex.

The program will offer free sterilization and contraceptive pills and will provide free contraception at the Swedish Medical University’s emergency department and other facilities.

The initiative will be launched next month, and women will have to pay for the medication in order to receive the benefits.

According to the health ministry, Sweden is the only country in Europe where this type of program is under way.

The Swedish Medical Association (MMA) and other unions have been pressuring the government to launch the program in recent years, but the government has said that it has no plans to do so.

Swedish doctors and hospitals have long been reluctant to provide contraception to unmarried women with conditions that prevent them from having sex.

This policy comes as a result of concerns that the program will cause more complications for women, according to the AMA.

“We don’t think it’s possible to have a free program without the cost of the medication,” AMA president Mikael M. Hovig told The Huffington Press.

“If we were to have free contraception, it would be an additional burden on the healthcare system, and it would affect the quality of care.”

The program, dubbed ‘Kollektiv√§r’ or ‘Kampfwahl’ or free contraception program, is being launched at the emergency department of the Swedish University Hospital, where about 30% of women will receive the medication.

Women will also be able to take the pills for free in the maternity ward, maternity home and other emergency settings, and the Swedish government will offer to pay the cost for the pills.

The free contraception will also cover the cost, and can be used on men who have not yet had a vasectomy.

The government says the initiative is aimed at reducing the number of unwanted pregnancies among women.

“I believe that we need to have contraception available for all women, including the women who don’t want to have sex,” said Dr. Jens H. Andersson, director of the medical center.

“Women are already having abortions, so we have to have more free contraception for them.”

A recent survey by the Swedish health ministry showed that about 70% of Swedish women had problems with sex.

It is estimated that the number is closer to 90% in some parts of Sweden, which is a third of the country.

About 30% or 40% of the women surveyed said they would have a vasectomies or an intrauterine device if the government offered them free contraception.

Women have been asked to participate in the program as part of a broader effort to reduce the number the number and number of abortions in Sweden.

In April, the government also announced that it will give women a choice about whether they want to get an abortion at age 25.

Sweden is one of a few countries that allows people under 30 to have an abortion.

According the government, there are around 2,500 abortions a year in Sweden, and about 300 of them take place in the first trimester.

The policy has been criticized by some abortion rights advocates, who say that a woman can be charged for having an abortion if the fetus survives the abortion.

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