Thursday, January 30, 2020

9 Serious Problems With Eating The Contraceptive Pill

If you use a contraceptive pill, be careful! A recent claim has been made that women who eat contraceptive pills can have these 9 serious problems.

9 Serious Problems With Eating The Contraceptive Pill

9 Serious Problems With Eating The Contraceptive Pill


Introduction

A large number of women worldwide use birth control pills to prevent unwanted pregnancy. At the same time, doctors also suggest menstrual problems, menstrual pain, and PCOD. Even though this pill helps prevent unwanted pregnancy, it has side effects. According to recent research, birth control pills not only cause hormone imbalance but also affect the brain.

Hormone imbalance causes problems

Contraceptive Pills release hormones in the body, causing the hormones already present in the body to become imbalanced. Because of this, menstruation becomes imbalanced. Some women also have problems like vomiting, dizziness, head-spinning after taking birth control pills. Also, problems such as weight gain and mood changes can occur.

The ability to understand gestures is affected

The ability to read facial expressions may be affected in women taking birth control pills. Research by scientists at the University of Greifswald in Germany showed that women using contraceptive pills showed about 10% worse effects than women who did not use birth control pills.

Comparison of the brains of women who eat the contraceptive pill and those who do not eat the contraceptive pill

Contraceptive pills have their effect not only on the body but also on the mind. The results of recent research were conducted at the 105th Radiological Society of North America's annual meeting in which brain scans of women taking Contraceptive pills were compared to brain scans of women not taking birth control pills. For this research, scientists performed a brain scan of 50 women, out of which 21 women were taking pills regularly.
             Scientists found that women who were taking birth control pills saw a significant difference in the density of hypothalamus in their brains, compared to women who were not taking the contraceptive pill. The hypothalamus is the part of the brain that controls sexual desire. Also, this part of the brain plays an important role in controlling sleep, mood changes and appetite.
             Principal researcher Doctor Lipton said, "Initial research shows that birth control pills affect the functioning of the brain, but more research is needed for this."

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