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How to get pregnant while on birth control

You know you’ve got an OB-GYN on your side when she tells you that the only way to get pregnancy to a healthy stage is to take birth control.

You’re likely to be told you need to take a pill every other day to avoid pregnancy, or that you should get the contraceptive implant for free, or you can just wait a month or so.

But this advice is just part of the “plan B” that’s been out there for decades: to avoid the potentially crippling consequences of not getting pregnant and get pregnant in the first place.

That’s because the pill is the safest form of birth control in the United States.

And it’s the pill that’s getting more and more people pregnant.

The pill isn’t just a simple form of contraception: it’s also an incredibly effective way to prevent pregnancy, even if you don’t want to get your tubes tied.

But the pill’s safety has come under increased scrutiny recently, thanks to a study published in the New England Journal of Medicine that found the pill had been linked to about 30,000 abortions, which is about the same number as births.

And the pill was linked to a large number of miscarriages.

“Pill availability has been declining, so we have a higher incidence of unintended pregnancies,” the study’s lead author, Dr. Sarah McBride, told the Associated Press at the time.

The new study was prompted by a similar one published in The Lancet that found pill availability was declining in the U.S. even as the pill remained popular in other countries.

The CDC estimates that roughly 90% of pregnancies in the US end in miscarriage or birth.

A large part of that is because the birth control pill can be so effective at preventing pregnancy: if you’re on a contraceptive that’s not available, you can still use it to prevent a pregnancy.

The US has one of the lowest rates of unintended pregnancy in the world, at 2.2 pregnancies per 1,000 women.

And since women are choosing to have abortions, this means that if you are using the pill to prevent abortion, you could potentially reduce your chance of getting an abortion.

But if you do get an abortion, your odds of getting pregnant are not as good as the rest of us.

The CDC estimates the odds of pregnancy decrease by about 50% for people who are using a birth control method that isn’t available, such as the implant, the patch, or the patch-free progestin pill.

But these odds are even lower if you use the pill as a second-trimester method.

In a statement, the US Surgeon General’s Office says the study “shows that there is no evidence that birth control pills are associated with a greater risk of unintended or unintended pregnancy or abortion.

The risk of pregnancy is reduced for those who use a pill as an emergency contraception method and the risk of abortion is reduced by 80% for the most common form of emergency contraception.”

The study did find that some women who were taking birth control for health reasons did increase their risk of having an abortion compared to the general population.

But for the vast majority of women, these risks didn’t increase.

The CDC’s McBride also points out that the CDC is not recommending anyone stop using birth control if they want to have a baby.

She says that a woman shouldn’t be forced to use birth control, even though she doesn’t want one.

“If you’re using a condom or using the contraceptive pill and you have a medical reason, that’s fine.

You shouldn’t have to use that method, and that’s how birth control is supposed to work,” she said.

“But if that’s the reason you’re not using it, then that’s OK too.”

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