Medicated Intrauterine Devices

An intrauterine device (IUD), also called intrauterine contraceptive device (IUCD or ICD) or coil, is a little, regularly T-formed birth control device that is embedded into a lady's uterus to anticipate pregnancy. IUDs are one type of long-acting reversible birth control medication (LARC). Among birth control techniques, IUDs, alongside contraceptive implants, resulting in satisfaction among clients.

IUDs are safe and effective in adolescents as well as individuals who have not recently had children. When an IUD is removed, even after long term use, fertility comes back to normal quickly. Copper IUD’s have a failure rate of about 0.8% while hormonal (levonorgestrel) IUD’s have about 0.2% of the time within the first year of utilization. In comparison, male sterilization and male condoms have a failure rate of about 0.15% and 15%, individually. Copper IUDs can likewise be utilized as emergency contraception within 5 days of unprotected sex.

  • Uterine Geometry and IUD Performance
  • Physiological Mechanisms of IUDs
  • Pituitary-Ovarian Function in IUD Users
  • Intrauterine Contraception

    Related Conference of Medicated Intrauterine Devices

    March 29-30, 2021

    12th World Conference on Gynecology, Obstetrics and Women Health

    Prague, Czech Republic

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