It Is Possible To Get Pregnant If You Take The Birth Control Pill Before Intercourse?
Hello good night, so at the beginning of last month I menstruated, when menstruation I stopped staying just a little just stay with my spots, I have contact with my husband, but before I get involved in the pill, can I get pregnant when I still have menstruation? ?
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Basically, pregnancy can only occur when there is a meeting between sperm cells with eggs. Egg cells in women are only released once a month, which is during the fertile period in a process called ovulation. This ovulation generally occurs 2 weeks before the estimated next menstruation.
Basically having sex outside of menstruation (menstruation days 1-3) without the use of safety still risks causing pregnancy (especially if your menstrual cycle includes a short cycle). Because you have sexual intercourse is nearing the end of your menstrual period, the possibility of pregnancy still exists even though it is quite small. The fact that you only take birth control pills before sexual intercourse will not help prevent pregnancy. New birth control pills can work to prevent pregnancy 7 days after drinking.
If it has not passed 3-5 days after intercourse, you can immediately use emergency contraception. If you have not passed 72 hours after intercourse you can take emergency contraception which you can buy freely containing levonorgestrel, but if you have passed 72 hours, you must use emergency contraception containing ulipristal acetate (only available by prescription) or by installing copper T IUD at the obstetrician. If it's been 5 days since you had sex, then there is nothing you can do but wait. Perform a pregnancy check up if you experience late menstruation at the end of this month. During this time you should always use safeguards when having sex.
If indeed you and your partner do not want to have children, you should use more permanent contraceptives such as taking birth control pills regularly, using injection contraception, implantation, or IUD. Consult with your midwife or obstetrician to find out what birth control program is most suitable for you. The following article can also be read about contraception selection
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