This patient fact sheet compares different birth control choices in a colorful and easy to read chart. The methods are organized alphabetically. The sheet includes essential information about each method, how to use, impact on bleeding/menstruation, along with common side effects. Ideal for health centers, doctor’s offices, and school clinics.
Showing 13 Resources for Emergency Contraceptionremove
A tool for health care providers who want to check a patient’s medical eligibility for various forms of contraception as they relate to absolute and relative contraindications.
Payment Assistance Programs: DepoProvera (Progestin Injection) Pfizer Patient Assistance Program: Provides injected progestin, intramuscular for office administration and subcutaneous for home administration. IUDs (Intrauterine Devices) ARCH Foundation: Patient Assistance Program for Mirena, Kyleena, and Skyla IUDs Liletta Patient Savings Program ParaGard Patient Assistance Program Oral Contraceptive Pills 340B Drug Pricing Program: Offers birth control pills…
This poster compares birth control choices based on efficacy, cost, side effects, and other patient-focused factors.
This patient fact sheet compares how emergency contraception pills/Copper IUD, ella, and Plan B work, common side effects, and how and where to purchase EC.
Explains the basics of how to use emergency contraception pill (EC).
This fact sheet explains the difference between how Emergency Contraceptive (EC) pill and the abortion pill (medication abortion) work, what they contain, what they cost, how to take them, and whether they are covered by insurance.
This presentation is a teaching tool was created for a clinical audience to demonstrate how to use WHO/CDC categories for eligibility, how to counsel patients about contraceptive efficacy for successful prevention of unintended pregnancy and to address systems practices which can affect contraceptive initiation and continuation rates.
This clinical guide is a quick reference for frequently asked questions about emergency contraception.
Study explores how increasing reproductive health training in family medicine residents effects their competency and likelihood of providing these services after medical school.