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Return of ovulation after discontinuance of oral contraceptives.
- E. Rice-wray, S. Correu, J. Gorodovsky, J. Esquivel, J. Goldzieher
- Fertility and sterility
- 1 March 1967
The evidence fortifies the conclusin that the effect of these substances is reversible and return of ovulatory function was equally prompt whether contraceptives had been used 1-4 or over 6 years. Expand
Endometrial changes in women using hormonal contraceptives for periods up to ten years
Endometrial biopses obtained from women who were using sequential or combination type oral contraceptives low dose continuous progestogen pills once-a-month pills or depot progestogens to determine the endometrial changes in women using these preparations for periods up to 10 years showed results similar to those seen with combined regimens after 305 days. Expand
Injectable contraceptives in family planning - clinical experience in 14958 cycles.
With the only injectable given monthly (DPA with estradiol enanthate) the women reported the least bleeding and also the least amenorrhea compared with the women on the other injectable compounds and regimens. Expand
Chromosomal studies in children born to mothers who previously used hormonal contraceptives
The first 61 children studied had a complete physical examination, a sex chromatin study made from buccal epithelial cells and a karyotypical study of chromosomes from peripheral lymphocyte blood cultures and revealed no abnormalities in any of the children. Expand
Endometrial regeneration in patients discontinuing oral contraceptives.
Complete endometrial recovery was seen in the majority of women who had received the combined or sequential schedules although it was somewhat delayed in the former group, and prolonged amenorrhea was seen almost exclusively with the combination agents. Expand
DELAYED POSTPARTUM HEMORRHAGE: A SEVEN YEAR STUDY AT ST. LUKE'S HOSPITAL.
Prevention of this complication should stress close inspection of the delivered placenta and active intervention if there is abnormal bleeding or suggestive fragmentation of the placental fragments. Expand
Clinical evaluation of a new combined oral contraceptive
The study compound was found to be an acceptable and effective antifertility agent and no evidence was found of harmful effects from its use. Expand
A modified sequential contraceptive.
A modified sequential oral contraceptive regimen consisting of 7 days of estrogen-only, followed by 15 days of a combined tablet, presumedly before ovulation, is described, finding that cervical mucus changes considered unfavorable to sperm transport are produced early in the cycle. Expand
The effect of contraceptive steroids on endometrial sinusoids and the failure of these changes to correlate with breakthrough bleeding or systemic vascular effects
The occurrence of dilated sinusoids in human endometrium is associated with prolonged exposure to progestational agents, orally or parenterally, and the changes were apparently unaffected by various levels of concomitant estrogenic stimulation. Expand
Resumption of ovulation after discontinuing oral contraception.
Return of ovulation function was not dependent on duration of OC use and the length of the first posttreatment cycle was generally prolonged, more pronounced in the combined regimen than sequential regimen users. Expand