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The Importance of Birth Control in Preventing Unwanted Pregnancy

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The Importance of Birth Control in Preventing Unwanted Pregnancy essay
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Birth Control is the practice of preventing unwanted pregnancy, typically by use of contraception. Many teens think having sex is all just fun and games until someone becomes pregnant that is when it gets real and they start to have to worry about carrying for a child and all the financial needs the child will need. Birth Control is important and many should take this so we don’t have teens and young adults pregnant each year. Approximately 750,000 American teens get pregnant every single year resulting in approximately 400,000 teen births. (“How many teen,” 2010)

The United States is one of the highest birth rate for teens. If more teens were to take Birth control we would have less abortion rates and less teen pregnancies in the United States. There are many types and the right doctor can help you figure out what is best for you and your partner, and it doesn’t always need to cost a fortune to buy birth control and use it there are always people out there that will help you like clinics. Clinics are normally in your city you just need to search or call a doctor.

History

Birth Control has been around for many years believe it or not. It dates that all the way back to 1550 B.C. a Egyptian manuscript states to mix dates, acacia and honey into a paste, smear it over wool and use it as a pessary to prevent conception. In the 1700’s sheep-bladders were used as condoms. In 1839 Charles Goodyear invents technology to vulcanize rubber and out it to use manufacturing rubber condoms. In 1930 Anglican bishops approved limited use of birth control Pope Pius XI affirms church teaching against contraception. In 1960 the FDA announces the approval of birth control pill. In 1970 many people had concerns about the pill and the side affects. In 2010 A new study of 46,000 women conducted over 40 years found that women on the pill live longer and are less likely to die prematurely of all causes including cancer and heart diseases. around 100 million women around the world are taking the pill (Zakaria, 2010). There are many forms of birth control today like the pill, the patch, a shot that puts a medal bar in your arm that is good for up to a year, a condom, the morning after pill, and abstinence. Birth control has officially been around since 1960. That is when the doctors started to release birth control condoms and pills shortly came after.

Types. Now in 2013 there are more then ten different types of birth control. There is the Birth Control implant which is a matchstick-sized rod and can last for 3 years. A patch that sticks to your arm or leg or anywhere that can be invisible. Birth Control Shot called Depo-Provera, lasts for three months. The Birth Control pill that you take each day. The condom is for men or women more commonly used for men and can range of cost. The Morning-After Pill is a pill taken up to 120 hours after unprotected sex. A IUD which is a small T-shaped device inserted into the uterus. The Withdrawal or in other words the Pull Out Method.

There is also Abstinence it can mean different thing, some say it is not having vaginal intercourse and others define it as not having any kind of sex play with their partner. Vasectomies and female sterilization which is meant to be permanent and will never allow you to have children. The implant, IUD, female sterilization and a vasectomy are the most effect and less then 1 out of a 100 people get pregnant from it. The shot, pill, ring, and patch is 2-9 out of 100 people get pregnant. The condom, withdrawal method, sponge and the cervical cap is 15-24 per 100 people get pregnant.

Current State. People have used birth control methods for thousands of years. Today, we have many safe and effective birth control methods available to us. (“Plannedparenthood.org,” 2012) As of March 2011, more teenagers are using birth control. Teens filling birth control prescriptions from 2002 to 2009 increased 50 percent (Jenkins, 31 ).

The pill and the condom remain one of the widely used in sexually active couples. The United states spends seven billion dollars due to the cost of teen pregnancies. Around 25% of teen mothers have a second child within two years of having their first child. At least 34% of teenagers have at least one pregnancy before they turn 20. Many teens that have had sex wish they have waited in both boys and girls. There are many people that would much rather stay absent from having sex which would be called abstinence, this would be the best way because you would not be having sexual intercourse and you would not have to worry about getting sexually transmitted diseases. There are also clinics in your area that can give you all these types of birth control either with no cost or a very small fee due to the state paying for you. You can also get examinations for STD’s (Sexually Transmitted Disease)

Thesis. Birth control takes a huge toll on many people. You can be as young as 16 to be put on birth control and you can take it your whole life if you need to. There are hundreds of thousands of young women getting pregnant each year. To prevent this from happening birth control should be over the counter . With it being prescribed to you many teens don’t bother to go to the doctor because then they have to get there parents involved and many teens just don’t want the added stress from there parents. But there are also many teens that simple do not care about if they become pregnant and ruin there lives having to care for a baby at such a young age. With birth control being prescribed many teens will not get the chance to take it due to there parents welfare or due to if they have insurance or not. Birth control can be very expensive and many cannot afford it but if you go to a clinic they give it to you for free or for a very low cost because its the state that is paying for it not you.

There are many people in the world that say people shouldn’t use Birth control. People believe that if a woman can conceive a child then the parents are responsible for having the child without any contraceptives like condoms and the pill. People also believe that it is bad and can cause many health issues to the people taking birth control, like killing the baby if had taken birth control and was on it before you planned to have a kid, it can make you gain weight, throw up, or loss of appetite; it all just depends on how well your body takes it. Also many say we should not block out the gift that god has chosen for you, if a man and woman were plan on having sex make sure you plan on the possibility of getting pregnant without taking pills.

Opponents Arguments

As stated from news papers and online sites CBS tells us how many Catholics are against the whole idea of birth control.

“The church doesn’t think it’s wrong for Catholics to use contraception, the Church thinks it’s wrong to use contraception,” said Dr. Steve Heaney, a philosophy professor at University of St. Thomas who serves on several boards and advises the Catholic Archdiocese of St. Paul and Minneapolis. “So when we put things into our bodies, or snip parts out to make them not work right, we’re attacking ourselves. Not just our bodies — ourselves,” said Heaney (DeRusha, 2012).

Basically, the theory is that God made our human bodies with parts that are designed to create life and have children. But with women taking birth control it is blocking out that life that can be made. The Catholics say that they can’t plan your life but if you are going to have sex at least keep open the chance that god may want you to have a baby without having birth control stop you.

In August 2012 a filipino legislator opposed to birth control. This mans name was Tito Sotto former actor.

“On Aug. 13, the Senate majority leader, Tito Sotto, wept while addressing his assembled peers. The former actor told the Senate that birth-control pills, used by his wife in 1974, had led to the death of their newborn son a year later. The emotional scene shut down the day’s debate. It was the latest obstruction to passing a reproductive health law that has languished for 14 years. Opponents, like Mr. Sotto and the powerful Catholic Bishops’ Conference of the Philippines, say contraception is akin to abortion. They claim the bill is an elitist and foreign conspiracy to corrupt a country in which 80 percent of the population is Catholic. They fear the erosion of family values, state intrusion on religious freedom, tacit approval of promiscuity and side effects of oral contraceptives” (Hagerty, 2012).

Mr. Soto is just wanting to ban birth control because his wife killed their newborn baby. That is his and his wife’s problem for having her on birth control. Mr. Soto can’t just ban something because the birth control Mrs. Soto was on didn’t turn out the way you wanted and thought it would turn out. A few days later Sotto had plagiarized his speech and it was spread across many websites, but he denied and rather then confessing. None the less the Filipino legislature didn’t get the ban on birth control like he wanted.

Richard Doerflinger is the point man on life issues for the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops. Many bishops are under no pressure to compromise, because they have a year before the rule will take any effect.

“Lost in this debate is the fact that state laws already have many Catholic institutions offering birth control coverage, including Georgetown University, University of Dayton, University of San Diego, Catholic Charities in New Jersey and virtually all Catholic hospitals in New York and California. “It doesn’t sound like the sky has fallen in to me,” says Judy Waxman, vice president of the National Women’s Law center. Sister Carol Keehan is president of the Catholic Health Association, which oversees more than 600 Catholic hospitals. She says no one is turning patients away, and in fact the vast majority of Catholic women use birth control and want coverage. But the federal mandate violates a larger principle. “It is not the issue per se of contraception,” Keehan says. “It is the issue of the government saying you have to buy this or you have to buy that, even if you have a long-standing religious objection to it.” Keehan believes that in an effort to provide a valuable service to women, the administration just lost sight of the First Amendment. “We think this was just a bad call,” she says. “It needs to be fixed and that’s what we’re working in dialogue to get accomplished.” But Doerflinger at the Conference of Catholic Bishops isn’t so sure. He says the president led them to believe he would accommodate them. “And then when the rule came out, he had not,” Doerflinger says. “So we’re beginning to realize that those conversations have been of very limited use.” Whatever was said in the Oval Office, one thing is clear: The bishops are in no mood to compromise.” (Syjuco & Syjuco, 2012)

Many of these bishops have the time and the skills to keep Obama and the administration to lose. With many Catholic institutions all around the United States they may have a chance. But the thing is they are going up against thousands and thousands of people and the people in the institutions only have maybe a couple hundred people. Obama is going to push for the Catholics to pay for the people that are Catholics and are on birth control to actually see a bishop and not go to a planned parenthood down the street or a mile away from them, they see that as unacceptable.

Rush Limbaugh a radio man on air was very into this subject on how Sandra Fluke a law student that wanted to fight for making birth control affordable for all women and students with huge loans to pay off.

RUSH LIMBAUGH: What does it say about the college co-ed “Susan” Fluke, who goes before a congressional committee and essentially says that she must be paid to have sex? What does that make her? It makes her a slut, right? Makes her a prostitute. She wants to be paid to have sex. She’s having so much sex she can’t afford the contraception. She wants you and me and the taxpayers to pay her to have sex. So Miss Fluke, and the rest of you Feminazis, here’s the deal. If we are going to pay for your contraceptives, and thus pay for you to have sex, we want something for it, and I’ll tell you what it is. We want you post the videos online so we can all watch. (Holder, 2012)

First off what Rush Limbaugh said was rude and uncalled for. Calling her out on the radio was one thing but saying to video tape the sex and put it online was just way out of hand and disrespectful. Sandra had reached out because of one her classmates on their behalf. Her friend needs the birth control to control her ovarian cysts, not for having sex like Limbaugh said. Just because someone is trying to fight to make birth control affordable for everyone doesn’t mean they are using it to have sex, it helps with way more then just to control the rate of having a baby.

For Birth Control

One of the toughest decisions that a lot of teens face is whether to have sex. If people decide to have sex, it means they must also take responsibility to protect themselves from unplanned pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases. Birth control takes a huge toll on many women and men. In 2008, our teen birth rate (number of teen births per 1,000 teens) was two times higher than the United Kingdom’s, 10 times higher than Switzerland’s, and over three times higher than that of our neighbor, Canada. However, the U.S. teen pregnancy rate, despite a 3% increase between 2005 and 2006, declined by 37% between 1991 and 2009 (2010). To prevent this from happening birth control should be over the counter. With it being over the counter it will help many people out not just for birth but also for Acne, Menstrual Cramps, STD’s, and lower the abortion rate for the United States. There are many types of birth control and a doctor or pharmacist can help you with choosing the right prescription for you. With birth control being prescribed many teens will not get the chance to take it due to there parents welfare or due to if they have insurance or not.

Preventing Birth

Birth Control’s main reason is to control the birth rate of babies. Birth control has been around for about 50 years, each year is just getting better and more wiser on how to use it and less side effects. With birth control not being over the counter less people are able to take it. Each year approximately 750,000 American teens get pregnant every single year resulting in approximately 400,000 teen births (“How many teen,” 2010). Almost half of the teen population becomes pregnant each year. By the time most teens become twenty they have had at least one pregnancy without the help of birth control. “The Obama administration announced they will hold the line on making no-cost birth control available to women under the Affordable Care Act,” Planned Parenthood wrote online. Eventually many will be able to be on birth control and we can finally stop the over flow of babies in the United States. Obama has started Free birth control which led to greatly lower rates of abortions and births to teenagers, a large study concludes, offering strong evidence for how a bitterly contested Obama administration policy could benefit women’s health. Over the past four years obama has been leading the United States to lower birth control rates. Nearly half of the nation’s 6 million-plus pregnancies each year are unintended. An estimated 43 percent of them end in abortion. Low-income women are far more likely to have an unplanned pregnancy than their wealthier counterparts. About half of unplanned pregnancies occur in women who use no contraception. As for the other half, condoms can fail and so can birth control pills or other shorter-acting methods if the woman forgets to use them or can’t afford a refill. Birth control can also be very inexpensive and cost about 10 dollars, if you use condoms. When used consistently and correctly, latex condoms are highly effective in preventing the sexual transmission of HIV (during vaginal, oral, or anal intercourse). Latex condoms are also effective in preventing pregnancy and several sexually transmitted infections (STIs). Using condoms lowers women’s risk of developing cervical cancer, a disease associated with HPV. Consistent use of condoms can also help people clear HPV infection and/or reduce their risk of re-infection. But some people just don’t see the point in using the condom. But the point is any little bit of protecting yourself from having a baby and risking the chance of getting a HIV or STD is all worth that much more in the long run.

Birth control also helps women plan their families so they can focus on education and careers before they they bring a child in this world. Women that learn and can finish school are more likely to wait to have a child so they can make sure they have the time and money the need for the baby. When women do this the family is more likely to succeed and not be out on the street or bearly sweeping by to keep a house or food on the table.

Sandra Fluke. Sandra Fluke a third year at Georgetown law school and is a past president of george town law for students of reproductive justice. Is one of few that has tried to make a difference in making birth control affordable for everyone. On February 23, 2012, Capitol Hill held their own hearing so that she could finally share her testimony. Sandra wanted birth control to be given coverage at her school because without it it can cost many women at the school up to $3,000 over the years at law school without it being insured. That is a lot of money for a women that is in law school trying to make sure they don’t get pregnant. “President Obama’s plan strikes the right balance,” Sandra Fluke wrote in an email to Planned Parenthood supporters. “It guarantees that women will be able to get birth control without a co-pay, while ensuring that the rights of religious organizations are respected.” Fluke’s email linked to a Planned Parenthood site that sends comments to the Health and Human Services (HHS) Department. Sandra may have been dogged by a talk show host named Rush Limbaugh said that “Susan” Fluke, who goes before a congressional committee and essentially says that she must be paid to have sex? What does that make her? It makes her a slut, right? Makes her a prostitute. (Holder, 2012) Even though he said this about her he didn’t let this effect her, now Sandra is working with the president Obama. Both still taking action and working together on the Obamacare birth control problem and so far they are both doing a good job at giving them a little bit of what they need.

Barack Obama. Our former second term president Obama has put a no pay for birth control. Obama’s health care reforms private insurance companies have to start providing contraception for free on August 1, 2012. That means no more co-pays for birth control. Women who have private health insurance will get birth control without paying extra for it – such as with co-pays or deductibles, because it will be fully covered by the health insurance premiums they pay. This does not mean birth control is free. it simply means that after you pay your monthly amount, you wont have to spend any more money to get the birth control method you choose. If you get health insurance from medicaid, birth control is already fully covered, so you are not charged extra through co-pays. if you don’t have any insurance, you can get a low-cost contraception at a family planning clinic, like planned parenthood.

The Obama administration has found a way to offer birth control to women who want it without infringing on religious belief. It is a victory for the president and Roman Catholics. How do we ensure that women get birth control and how do we insure that religious organizations are not forced to pay for it?

Well employees of religious institutions access to stand-alone coverage for birth control from a third party, covering the cost with small offsets to the fees insurance have to pay to take part in the new exchanges where they will put their policies on sale. The key here is that it gets around a pair of goals that were in conflict, are not anymore. One goal is to reduce dramatically the number of unwanted pregnancies in this country. There are obviously other ways to do that; regular use of birth control is one that works. The other goal is to protect religions from having to do something they believe is morally wrong. In this case, the Catholic Church is protected from having to pay for birth control insurance.

Fewer abortions and less babies for adoption

What would happen if women at risk for unintended pregnancies received the birth control of their choice especially the more effective kinds at no cost? The national abortion rate would plummet, according to a study conducted by researchers at the Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis and published in the journal Obstetrics & Gynecology With Birth control the abortion rate would go down more then it is now. There is about 234 abortions per 1,000 live births (according to the CDC), Abortions per year: 1.2 million, Abortions per day: 3,288, Abortions per hour: 137, 9 abortions every 4 minutes, 1 abortion every 26 seconds (American Life League, 2012). These statistics are only of surgical and medical abortions, no one has counted for the babies that have died in the womb due to drugs that induce or cause abortions. If you were to take birth control you could save yourself a couple of hundred dollars because abortion pills can cost all the way from 300-800 dollars. California and New York have the most abortions in the United States. Many people say they are totally against abortion and that it is horrible so they lead on to other ways on giving up the baby like adoption. Adoption is to choose or take as one’s own; make one’s own by selection or assent, to take and rear (the child of other parents) as one’s own child, specifically by a formal legal act, to take or receive into any kind of new relationship (“Dictionary.com,” 2012).

In 2012 12,821 children were waiting to be adopted to a home in California. In all of the states the total of children waiting to be adopted in the united states in 2012 was 104,236. Many of the children never get adopted or it takes many years to give them a good and loving home. Due to the lack of the children getting adopted many are become depressed and have lack of attention which gives the adoptive parents a hard time with the children. “As a society, we want to reduce unintended pregnancies and abortion rates. This study has demonstrated that having access to no-cost contraception helps us get to that goal,” said Alina Salganicoff, director of women’s health policy at the Kaiser Family Foundation. Reducing both the abortion rate and adoption rate any bit we can will help out the United States and the whole world together in a whole.

Health

Birth control pills are not to just control the birth of a child anymore. At least according to a new study, which found that more than one-point-five million women in the United States take birth control pills for reasons other than preventing pregnancy. In fact, more than 726,000 women who take birth control pills have never had sex. More than 95 percent of those users say they take the pill for reasons other than contraception. The research was compiled by the nonprofit Guttmacher Institute, which used data from the National Survey of Family Growth. They found that 14 percent of all women who take the pill do so for reasons unrelated to controlling pregnancy. Birth control pills are a kind of medication that are made up of hormones, typically estrogen and progestin. The hormones in the pill work by preventing a woman’s ovaries from releasing eggs, which keeps her from becoming pregnant.

Women surveyed said they take the pills to reduce menstrual pain and cramps. Many say they want to regulate their menstrual cycles, which can help prevent side effects such as migraine headaches. It may sound strange, but when these methods don’t work, birth control pills can actually help with cramps. Birth control pills work because they decrease the amount of prostaglandins — chemicals your body produces to make the muscles of the uterus contract. With fewer contractions, there is less pain. Birth control pills can also decrease the amount of blood flow with a girl’s period. Another common reason is controlling endometriosis, a condition where tissue from the uterus grows in other areas of the body, such as the ovaries, bowel or bladder.

Some women also take birth control pills to reduce acne. Taking birth control pills that contain both estrogen and progesterone lowers the amount of androgens in your body. This results in less sebum and less severe acne. There is 3 Birth Control pills that are certified to get rid of ache; Ortho Tri-Cyclen, Estrostep, and YAZ. There are also some risks associated with the pill. Users are at a slightly higher risk for rare but serious problems such as stroke, heart attack or blood clots. The risk is much higher for users who are thirty-five and older, overweight or are smokers. “The Pill is one of the most widely studied drugs; it has probably been studied more than aspirin,” says Anne Foster-Rosales, MD, chief medical officer for Planned Parenthood Golden Gate and a professor at the University of California, San Francisco. Birth control can help not cause HIV, Aids, and STD’s. A condom can help with the risk of having get a sexually transmitted disease another that can help is abstinence which is not having sex until you married and with your spouse.

Conclusion

Birth Control is the practice of preventing unwanted pregnancy. Birth Control is important and many should take this so we don’t have teens and young adults pregnant each year. Many teens think having sex is all just fun and games until someone becomes pregnant that is when it gets real and they start to have to worry about carrying for a child and all the financial needs the child will need. Approximately 750,000 American teens get pregnant every single year resulting in approximately 400,000 teen births. (“How many teen,” 2010) If more teens were to take birth control we would have less abortion rates and less teen pregnancies in the United States.

Birth control has been around for many years believe it or not. In 1960 the FDA announces the approval of birth control pill. In 1970 many people had concerns about the pill and the side affects. Around 100 million women around the world are taking the pill (Zakaria, 2010). There are many forms of birth control today like the pill, the patch, a shot that puts a medal bar in your arm that is good for up to a year, a condom, the morning after pill, and abstinence. Now in 2013 there are more then ten different types of birth control. Each are just effective as the other. Today, we have many safe and effective birth control methods available to us (“Plannedparenthood.org,” 2012). The pill and the condom remain one of the widely used in sexually active couples. The United states spends seven billion dollars due to the cost of teen pregnancies; around 25% of teen mothers have a second chid within two years of having there first child and 34% of teenagers have at least one pregnancy before they turn 20. There are many people that would much rather stay absent from having sex which would be called abstinence, this would be the best way because you would not be having sexual intercourse and you would not have to worry about getting sexually transmitted diseases.

As stated in newspapers and online sites CBS many Catholics are against the whole idea of birth control. Basically, the theory is that God made our human bodies with parts that are designed to create life and have children. But with women taking birth control it is blocking out that life that can be made. In August 2012 a filipino legislator opposed to birth control. Mr. Soto is just wanting to ban birth control because his wife killed there newborn baby. That is his and his wife’s problem for having her on birth control. You can just ban something because you didn’t like how it turned out for you. Richard Doerflinger is the point man on life issues for the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops. Many bishops are under no pressure to compromise, because they have a year before the rule will take any effect. Many of these bishops have the time and the skills to keep obama and the administration to lose. With many Catholic institutions all around the United States they may have a chance. But the thing is they are going up against thousands and thousands of people and the people in the institutions only have maybe a couple hundred people. Obama is going to push for the Catholics to pay for the people that are catholics and are on birth control to actually see a bishop and not go to a planned parenthood down the street or a mile away from them, they see that as unacceptable.

One of the toughest decisions that alot of teens face is whether to have sex. If people decide to have sex, it means they must also take responsibility to protect themselves from unplanned pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases. Birth control takes a huge toll on many people. Each year approximately 750,000 American teens get pregnant every single year resulting in approximately 400,000 teen births (“How many teen,” 2010). “The Obama administration announced they will hold the line on making no-cost birth control available to women under the Affordable Care Act,” Planned Parenthood wrote online. Obama has started free birth control which led to greatly lower rates of abortions and births to teenagers, a large study concludes, offering strong evidence for how a bitterly contested Obama administration policy could benefit women’s health. Over the past four years obama has been leading the United States to lower birth control rates. Nearly half of the nation’s 6 million-plus pregnancies each year are unintended, an estimated 43 percent of them end in abortion. When used consistently and correctly, latex condoms are highly effective in preventing the sexual transmission of HIV (during vaginal, oral, or anal intercourse). Using condoms lowers women’s risk of developing cervical cancer, a disease associated with HPV. Consistent use of condoms can also help people clear HPV infection and/or reduce their risk of re-infection.

Birth control pills are not to just control the birth of a child anymore. In fact, more than 726,000 women who take birth control pills have never had sex. More than 95 percent of those users say they take the pill for reasons other than contraception. Birth control pills are a kind of medication that are made up of hormones, typically estrogen and progestin. The hormones in the pill work by preventing a woman’s ovaries from releasing eggs, which keeps her from becoming pregnant.

So why else would someone take a birth control pill? Many say they want to regulate their menstrual cycles, which can help prevent side effects such as migraine headaches. It may sound strange, but when these methods don’t work, birth control pills can actually help with cramps. Birth control pills work because they decrease the amount of prostaglandins — chemicals your body produces to make the muscles of the uterus contract. With fewer contractions, there is less pain. Birth control pills can also decrease the amount of blood flow with a girl’s period. Another common reason is controlling endometriosis, a condition where tissue from the uterus grows in other areas of the body, such as the ovaries, bowel or bladder. Some women also take birth control pills to reduce acne, taking birth control pills that contain both estrogen and progesterone lowers the amount of androgens in your body. This results in less sebum and less severe acne.

Birth Control is very effective and can help many in the long run. The evidence in my essay that you have just read explains why. If you are still debating why it could be bad look at it this way…More then half of the teen population that will take bir

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