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Thread: Some common birth control also kills after conception

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    Default Some common birth control also kills after conception

    Some commonly-usedbirth controlproducts (all types of the pill, all types of IUDs, all types ofmorning-after-pills or “emergency contraception”, mini-pills,patches, rings, implants, injections and some others) often workafter conception has taken place, thereby killing a newly conceivedhuman being 1,2 (sources are given below). All types of hormonal, chemical and metal-based birth control oftenwork this way.


    Forthe average woman using these products, this death of a new humanbeing happens about once a year (more often with all types of IUDs)and it happens frequently with all types of the morning-after-pill.


    Althoughthese birth control products are presented as preventing ovulation orimpeding sperm, they also rely on a third, less well-publicized,mechanism. Women can and do ovulate while using these products. Whenthis happens and conception occurs, these birth control products willoften prevent the new human being from implanting her or himself onthe uterine wall thereby killing him or her. Implantation is essential as it provides nourishment and othernecessities to the new human being. This mechanism is often referredto as “changing the endometrium”, the endometrium is the uterinewall. Using such a vague and imprecise phrase is meant to downplaythe significance of what actually happens, so one sometimes has todig for this information using both mainstream and alternativesources. Forreasons of space, I have cited only two sources, but as all the typesof birth control listed in the first paragraph contain the exact sameor very, very similar active ingredients (except for copper IUDswhich have a different composition, but they still operate frequentlyafter conception has taken place 1),so all of those types of birth control act in the same way on thebody. Therefore, the conclusions of these two sources hold for all ofthe above types of birth control.



    Thesebirth control products (including copper IUDs) pose significant andpotentially fatal health and psychological dangers to women usingthem, including: stroke, breast and other cancers (the World HealthOrganization and the US government have classified them as class 1carcinogens, the most dangerous cancer-causing products), fatal bloodclots, depression, mood swings, liver disease, serious problems withlater pregnancies and other illnesses. IUDs disintegrate or can breakand perforate the woman's internal organs. Theseproducts alter some of the body's fundamental building blocks,causing health problems, including making a woman more susceptible toSTDs. These birth controlproducts can be especially damaging for younger women whose bodiesare developing.


    Pharmaceuticalcompanies have paid out damages of billions of dollars involvinghundreds of thousands of women who were injured by their birthcontrol products. Many women are not aware that some of their healthproblems are actually caused by these types of birth control. Otherswill not talk about their health problems, especially mental healthones. It iseveryone's duty to inform women who are being or will be harmed bythese abortion-causing products.


    Commonly-usednon-abortion-causing birth control (including condoms, vasectomy,diaphragms, withdrawal and spermicides) pose far less frequentlyoccurring, but occasionally serious, dangers to the woman or man orbaby. Many professional health organizations confirm that condoms areless than 100% effective against STDs (but still very effective atpreventing conception as sperms are much larger than STD viruses),including against fatal ones. Some STDs (e.g. HPV which can causemany serious and fatal diseases like some cancers) are alsotransmitted by the skin to skin contact of areas not covered bycondoms. However, condoms do cover some of the other areas that havethe potential to spread those and other STDs. And user errordecreases condoms' effectiveness, reading the instructions isessential. Problems include the condom slipping off or breaking(these two usually caused by user error), or the condom may have beenmishandled by the user or the store, or there might have been amanufacturer error. And, apart from abstinence, condoms are the onlytype of birth control that offers any protection against STDs. Theymust be used always and used always correctly. At least oneorganization of doctors as well as some individual doctors say thatcondoms are much less than 100% effective against STDs.


    Bothfemale sterilization and hysterectomies (through a differentmechanism than that of the birth control products listed in the firstparagraph) and Hormone Replacement Therapy (HRT) can also cause thedeath of a new human after conception and are also bad for a woman'shealth.


    Iwould be pleased to provide additional medical and other professionalsources from mainstream and peer-reviewed medical journals for allof the statements I have made above,to answer questions and to provide additional information.


    Sources:
    1. “Mechanisms of action of intrauterine devices: Update andestimation of postfertilization effects” by Dr. Joseph P. Stanfordand Dr. Rafael T. Mikolajczyk in The American Journal ofObstetrics and Gynecology at
    http://www.ajog.org/article/S0002-9378(02)00493-3/pdfwhich concludes that “bothprefertilization and postfertilization mechanisms of actioncontribute significantly to the effectiveness of all types ofintrauterine devices.”

    1. 2. “Current perspectives on combination oral contraceptives.” by MA Smith and EQ Youngkin in Clinical Pharmacy at https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/6386284 reports that “The contraceptive effects of estrogenic agents are related to modifications in ovulation, ovum transport, and implantation. The progestational agents act mainly by inhibiting ovulation and creating a hostile uterine environment.” Combined oral contraceptives are those that contain both an estrogen and a progestin.
    Last edited by Mike77; August 24th, 2017 at 06:30 PM.

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    Default Re: Some common birth control also kills after conception

    Hi

    I just wanted to add two sentences to my second source to highlight a logical point.

    2. “Current perspectives on combination oral contraceptives.” by MA Smith and EQ Youngkin in Clinical Pharmacy at https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/6386284 reports that “The contraceptive effects of estrogenic agents are related to modifications in ovulation, ovum transport, and implantation. The progestational agents act mainly by inhibiting ovulation and creating a hostile uterine environment.” It must be remembered that if these "contraceptives" prevented ovulation all of the time, it would be pointless for these researchers to attribute any birth control (the word "contraceptive" has strayed from its original meaning and now is often used to refer to post-conception effects as well) effect to "modifications in ... implantation" or "a hostile uterine environment". And women do ovulate a significant amount of the time on the products listed in the second paragraph of this post. Combined oral contraceptives are those that contain both an estrogen and a progestin.

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    Default Re: Some common birth control also kills after conception

    Hi

    I have also updated the paragraph on STDs and condoms:

    All professional health organizations say that male and female condoms are less than 100% effective against STDs, including against fatal ones, even when used consistently and correctly. Most also say that when (male) condoms are used consistently and correctly, in the course of one year 2 out of 100 women using them will get pregnant; but user error decreases this effectiveness, reading the instructions is essential. Some STDs (e.g. HPV which can cause many serious and fatal diseases like some cancers) are also transmitted by the skin to skin contact of areas not covered by male and female condoms. However, condoms do cover some of the other areas that have the potential to spread HPV and other STDs. And user error decreases condoms' effectiveness, reading the instructions is essential. For both the male and female condom, problems include the condom slipping off or breaking, or the condom may have been mishandled by the user or the store, or there might have been a manufacturer error. And, apart from abstinence, condoms are the only type of birth control that offers any protection against STDs. They must be used always and used always correctly. At least one organization of doctors as well as some individual doctors say that condoms are much (they emphasize the 'much') less than 100% effective against STDs.

    All STDs can turn into fatal illnesses and complications from STDs are one of the leading causes of death in our societies. A significant proportion of the members of Western societies have STDs. If one is sexually active, it is important to get examined by a doctor regularly (yearly or more often) and before and after each different sexual partner. And insist your partner do the same. Vaccines are available for some STDs, although some people worry about the safety of HPV vaccines (I have not had time to do research on this). Also, keep an eye out for symptoms or consequences of STDs. STDs are sneaky and can be transmitted even when no symptoms are present and they are transmittable through only a single act (including oral acts). And serious damage can start to the body even if there are no noticeable symptoms. You must remember that if you pass on an STD, it can pass from your partner to another, who passes it on to another, and so on. Therefore, something you did will continue to seriously harm and possibly kill other people down the line; people who have hopes for the future, things they enjoy doing, fears, etc.

    Mike





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