Latest Intrauterine system Stories
Mirena IUD Lawsuit Filed by Parker Waichman LLP Alleges Bayer and Other Defendants Have a History of Overstating Benefits of Mirena IUD, Understating Potential Complications Associated with the
Intrauterine devices (IUDs) should be used routinely to provide emergency contraception, according to the authors of the first systematic review of all available data from the past 35 years.
Birth control pills may reduce a woman's bone density, according to a study published online July 13 in The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism by Group Health Research Institute (GHRI) scientists.
Women who receive a contraceptive known as an intrauterine device or IUD immediately following a first trimester abortion experience few complications and are less likely to have an unintended pregnancy than those who delay getting an IUD by several weeks.
BEDFORD, Mass., Nov. 9, 2010 /PRNewswire/ -- Booth #410 -- Hologic, Inc.
GRAPEVINE, Texas, Oct. 26 /PRNewswire/ -- We are disappointed to hear about the lawsuit filed by the Texas Attorney General in regard to the use of Bayer's Mirena IUD. We have been cooperating with authorities and long ago ceased to import Mirena IUDs from Canada.
Intrauterine devices, originally developed as contraceptives, can also be used to treat and cure cancer of the endometrium according to new research published online in the cancer journal, Annals of Oncology  today (Wednesday 29 September).
Women who have had intrauterine devices (IUDs) fitted as contraceptives are less likely to become pregnant than those who have hormone injections, a new review by Cochrane Researchers has found.
A study from the University of Gothenburg, Sweden, which monitored a group of women for 25 years showed that the combined oral contraceptive pill (the pill) is the most common form of contraceptive among women under 29.
Research: Screening for chlamydia trachomatis to prevent pelvic inflammatory disease: the POPI (prevention of pelvic infection) trial.