No it isn't the same hormones.
These include contraceptive (birth control) pills and spermicides (foam, sponge, etc.)
Yes, you should always continue to take your birth control unless your physician tells you to stop. Stopping your birth control and having unprotected sex will make you become pregnant. If you are experiencing any bleeding before the expected date or time of your period, you are most likely experiencing spotting or breakthrough bleeding. This is bleeding that is not considered a period, it is however a side effect from birth control that can last up to 3 months when you first begin birth control.
Yes, if you have not recently had a miscarriage or given birth.
I would recommend a more traditional contraceptive, such as a condom, diaphragm or birth control pills.
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Birth control shots cannot cause falsely positive pregnancy tests. Pregnancy tests measure hCG (human corionic gonatotropin). Birth control shots contain entirely different hormones.
Birth control works by preventing pregnancy. If you are already pregnant, birth control is of no use.
No. Birth control is intended to prevent pregnancy only. Birth control does not stop an existing pregnancy. It is not safe to take birth control while you are pregnant.
The birth control pill decreases the risk of pregnancy. That is what it is intended to do.
Absolutely! While birth control does not affect the accuracy of a pregnancy test, the body will still have some pregnancy hormone (hCG) that will show up in blood or urine pregnancy tests even after a miscarriage. As the levels drop, the test will eventually become negative.
No. Birth control will prevent pregnancy.
You can take a pregnancy test any time you like. Birth control does not affect the accuracy of a pregnancy test.
Prenatal vitamins are to make sure you have enough vitamins and minerals to support a pregnancy. Birth control is to prevent pregnancy. They have different purposes. Birth control does not support a pregnancy, and prenatal vitamins do not prevent pregnancy.
Birth control pills have no effect on pregnancy tests.
There are a number of methods to prevent pregnancy. Birth control pills and hormonal birth control is not the only choice. Talk with your health care provider about options.
It's possible to be pregnant, on birth control, and not know it. If so, you'll just stop the birth control when the pregnancy is discovered.