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The pull-out method is one method people use to prevent pregnancy, but does it work? The pull-out method involves a male sexual partner removing their penis from the vagina before ejaculating. This aims to prevent pregnancy by not allowing sperm to the vagina and reaching an egg. According to Planned Parenthoodthis method is less effective than other types of birth control but is better than not using anything at all.

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Birth control pills and ejaculation inside vagina November 18, AM Subscribe I would like to know your opinions about ejaculation inside the vagina and the risks of pregnancy, while using birth control. My doctor prescribed me birth control pills due to heavy menstruation, and I started taking them two weeks ago right when my period started.

So far I've heard quite a lot opinions on whether a guy can ejaculate inside a girl on birth control without the risk of pregnancy. Is the risk high? And if not, does it have to do with how many times it happens? If any of you were or are on birth control I would like you to tell me your opinion on this and wheter you have or haven't done it. Thanks a lot! If you're doing it right taking them on schedule, not missing any days, whateverthen the risk of pregnancy, even if he ejaculates inside you, is very, very low.

Can i get pregnant from pre-cum if i’m on the pill?

Pretty damn effective form of birth control. Here's the Planned Parenthood about it. I will add.

Also, there are good reasons to use condoms anyway beside pregnancy avoidance, including prevention of disease, prolonging intercourse and peace of mind. So, I think the key points from that Planned Parenthood are: Less than 1 out of women will get pregnant each year if they always take the pill each day as directed. So if you were having an "average" amount of sex which, I have no idea how much sex that would beyou'd have a 1 in a chance of getting pregnant each year if you were taking the pill exactly correctly.

If you're like a lot of people, you won't end up taking it exactly correctly and you'll have a higher chance of getting pregnant, maybe almost 1 in Is that a high or a low risk of getting pregnant? Your call!

As nadawi says there's no reason you can't double up on birth control either. I've been on the pill for 15 years, used Mirena for another I used those methods as my sole means of contraception no condoms, no withdrawalhad plenty of penis-in-vagina sex, and never had a pregnancy scare. No, the risk is not high.

What's your opinion about ejaculating inside of a girl on birth control?

Yes, having intercourse times a year will result in a higher risk than doing it 1 time a year. But still, this is what the pill was developed to do. It's pretty much as reliable as you are as a user. If you take it correctly at all times, then it's very reliable.

How soon are you safe after starting birth control pills

The risk is not really a matter of opinion; it's a matter of statistics and you can l ook those up. How comfortable you are with that risk is, on the other hand, entirely up to you. Too-Ticky beat me to it with the awesome link. Like Too-Ticky above, I have been using the pill and later Mirena as my only means of contraception for years now.

No surprises so far. I am also in a long-term relationship and live with my partner. We aren't planning on ever having kids but he would be a great father. I'm also finished my education, debt-free, and making a good salary. Those factors weighed heavily into my decision to go with an IUD. I'm comfortable with the chance I might get pregnant by said partner but I'd definitely be adding condoms to the mix if I were having casual sex or in a newer relationship. In short, you decide what risks are acceptable for you.

Can you get pregnant using the pull-out method?

I think the risk is much more likely to be on the higher end. The definition of "perfect use" can vary based on the pill in question and your body weight. If you do rely on it as your sole contraception, I suggest taking it at the exact same time every day--as in, set an alarm and take it right that second. It's pretty damn effective, yes.

But let me say that I did get pregnant. On the pill.

And after the first time sex was had in an absurdly long time lots of stress. So, if you do choose to rely only on the pill, you should still know what you want to do if you do get pregnant. For certain values of 'reliable' in both cases. As said above, there's some chatter about how effective the pill is for women who are over a particular body mass.

There's also a wide variety of medications which can reduce effectiveness at the Scarlateen link and if you're having issues with vomiting or diarrhea you can fail to get enough of the medicine absorbed to be effective.

Birth control & letting him finish inside you

You can call keeping track of all these things as user reliability I guess but I'm not sure I would. The important thing is to be mindful that you're taking a medication that, to be effective, depends on being effectively absorbed every single day. Until my wife got an IUD she was on a medication that causes severe birth defects and which might have interfered with oral birth control - the thing that makes this so challenging is that you don't know whether it's working or if you're just dodging the bullet.

We weren't as rigorous about it as we would have been were she not taking the pill, but we used those methods during what we viewed as higher risk times. As Too-ticky put it, you make your own decision about your comfort with the risk factors. Nthing "wait until you start your second pack of bcp's before you ditch condoms". I had an ex who was obsessed about ejaculating inside me without a condom. I went on a monophasal pill, waited a month before we ditched condoms, and never got pregnant.

Announcement

No, there's no scientific basis for this at all. Please, please stop promoting misinformation. All women are protected after seven days. The instructions that come with the pills confirm this.

Can you imagine the legal ramifications if the instructions said a week and you really needed to wait a month! Really, it's like we feel the need to make obtaining and using contraception harder than it needs to be. Anyway, the pill was deed to be a sole form of contraception. Nothing wrong with that, if it makes you more comfortable, but it's two methods and you're being extra safe.

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Those are horrible odds. My opinion, reserve it for "special" occasions. Stats for this are widely available online and probably better information than personal anecdotes but no, the risk is not high. It's also not impossible to get pregnant while on the pill.

Pregnancy and wiping sperm in the vagina: what to know

I hear all the time about people getting pregnant on birth control; however, as pointed out this usually happens because the pill is not being taken as directed eg not taking the pill consistently and at the same time every day, not using an alternate form of contraceptive while on antibiotics and the pill, etc. If you want another data point, I've never had a pregnancy scare in 13 years of being on the pill with frequent no-condom sex.

I'm not so sure that you can extrapolate from the data the way that karst is doing. I think that those statistics are good approximate measures of effectiveness, but that they probably aren't good predictors of any one woman's chances of becoming pregnant. As for the timing issue, my doctor told me that if I started birth control on the first day of my period, then I would be protected immediately. That makes sense to me, since birth control prevents ovulation. If you start taking the pill on the first day of your cycle, then you're in the process of shedding last month's egg and won't get a chance to ovulate again during the coming month.

Personally, I use the pill as my sole method of contraception. My advice is to just do what you feel comfortable with doing. If you want to wait a full cycle, then wait a full cycle. If you're worried about it, then go ahead and double up on methods of birth control i.

As Dan Savage says, if sex without a condom really felt all that different, then how come people don't notice when the condom breaks all the time? You could also consider talking to your doctor about getting an implant or an intrauterine device-- those are more effective at preventing pregnancy because you don't have to remember to take a pill every day.

Call your doctor and ask if you are now safe. That's not how those statistics work at all, so please stop promulgating bad science and bad math.

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