You don't start with the sugar pills. You start with the first pill. If you are starting in the first days of your menstrual bleeding, you don't need to use a backup Birth Control method.
The menstrual cycle is the reproductive cycle, unless a woman is pregnant or on hormonal birth control then during her reproductive years she is always in her menstrual cycle. A woman can have sex at any point in her menstrual cycle as long as she uses birth control.
Birth control pills should stop your menstrual bleeding. I would suggest you stop the pills and talk to your doctor
Birth control pills will help regulate the menstrual cycle.
Birth control has many benefits. The two big ones are to Prevent pregnancy and to control your menstrual cycle.
The average menstrual cycle length is 28 days - but everyone is different. As a note while on birth control pills you don't have a menstrual cycle, the pill works by suppressing your menstrual cycles so you no longer ovulate.
Your period usually comes during the placebo pills week(sugar pills).
Birth control inhibits fertilization, not menstruation. Menstrual cycle will still continue.
Yes. When you start taking birth control pills, your menstrual cycle will usually change. It will become lighter and less irregular. But when you start the pill, your menstrual cycle has to get use to the changes, and will start your cycle early because it will now be different because of the birth control pills. Your periods might be irregular the first couple of times after starting the pill
The menstrual cycle refers to the reproductive cycle, a woman [of reproductive age, and if not using hormonal birth control] is experiencing her menstrual cycle every day. It's safe to be sexually active at any time as long as you are old enough to be sexually active, practicing safer sex, and using birth control to prevent unintended pregnancy.
In general, hormonal birth control decrease menstrual pain. The copper IUD sometimes increase menstrual pain in the first few months, but this side effect is usually well-controlled by taking ibuprofen or ketoprofen.
When you're taking the birth control pill, you don't have a menstrual period. Instead, you have withdrawal bleeding. Menstrual periods are vaginal bleeding the follows ovulation by 14 days. Withdrawal bleeding is vaginal bleeding brought on by sudden cessation of hormone ingestion. Whether you have unscheduled bleeding from missing a pill or scheduled bleeding during your placebo week, neither is called a menstrual period.