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Decision-making


“Any decision regarding the use of contraceptives should always be made only after consultation with your doctor, Dr. Forrest advises. Not because you need a prescription, but for the reason that medicine is developing so fast that we all have different ideas about the risk factors that are currently known. ”
Most doctors, for example, believe that if you are over 35, you smoke a lot, have high blood pressure or other disorders of the cardiovascular system, or if you suspect breast cancer, you should avoid taking oral contraceptives. But what if you have had ovarian cancer in your family? "Then, Dr. Forrest claims, some contraindications can be neglected."
Lifestyle considerations may also play a role, adds Lida J. Beckman, Ph.D., vice rector for research at the California Institute of Occupational Psychology at Palgambro, which has conducted several studies on women choosing contraceptives.
“If you have sex regularly or if you have many partners, birth control pills may not be the best option for you,” Dr. Beckman warns. You will prefer a method that you can use as necessary, or a method that will provide protection against sexually transmitted diseases of AIDS, precancerous genital warts, herpes, and others that can affect your life and future fertility. If you do choose oral contraceptives, you should also use a condom to protect against sexually transmitted diseases.
But if you're married and don't want to have children for a while, says Dr. Beckman, oral contraceptives are just what you need.
The choice, she emphasizes, is your choice. ”
See also: Contraception, Pregnancy.