Most people first contact pregnancy-related information not from a doctor, but from friends or peers, although some useful information can be obtained, but there are also some misconceptions, and some of them have been passed on for generations!So now, Gynaecologists Association of Canada is here to help us break the myths that are often misunderstood, or the methods of contraception on the left side of the sideways.

Myth 1: A woman cannot get pregnant if she does not orgasm.

Pregnancy is the combination of eggs and sperm, which can occur in the absence of orgasm.

Myth 2: A man does not get pregnant if she does not orgasm.

Men are certainly not likely to get pregnant when they don't have a climax, unless he shooter before he climax, but that's not possible.However, men release a small amount of semen before they can be shot, and these semen may also be fertilized, and may be fertilized by the female.

Myth three: Girls do not get pregnant when they make love for the first time.

At age or sex, if the woman is in the ovulation period, even the first time she has sex will be pregnant.

Myth Four: If the woman rinse after sex, she will not be pregnant.

Flush has a very limited effect on contraception.After intercourse, the sperm will enter the cervix, where it will not be washed out.

Myth Five: If the sex is a posture, or if the woman is on the top, she will not be pregnant.

There is not much difference in the posture of a sexual intercourse.When the sperm enters the vagina, the sperm will naturally move in the direction of the cervix and the uterus, regardless of whether the woman's position is above, below, or even the reverse.

Myth Six: If you have sexual intercourse in the women's "security period", you will not be pregnant.

Because each girl has a different period of menstrual cycle, it is almost impossible to expect a few days to be truly safe.And the sperm can survive for several days in the body of a girl, so there is a risk of pregnancy before the girl's ovulation.

Myth 7: The pill will be effective immediately.

It depends on which day you start taking your medication, and maybe you need a full menstrual cycle to calculate the day you take your medication to make it effective, and that you have to rely on other methods of contraception.

Myth 8: Contraceptive pills are only available for a period of time.

For most women with good health, contraceptives can be taken from puberty to menopause, and efficacy does not decrease as age increases.

Myth 9: The pill will become fat.

Research has found that, for most women, the effect of low dose contraceptive pills on the market is not reflected in the weight.

Myth: The pill causes cancer.

In general, the pill reduces the risk of cancer.For women under the age of 35, the pill slightly increases the risk of breast cancer, although at a very low risk.

What is important is that the pill can actually reduce the risk of ovarian and uterine cancer by more than 50 percent, and the benefits will continue after the drug is stopped.

Myth 11: Contraception causes infertility.

If a woman already has an STD, contraception accelerates the spread of the virus to the uterus and the fallopian tube, which will have an impact on the future fertility, but it will only happen to women who have been sexually transmitted.In the absence of sexually transmitted diseases, contraception has no effect on fertility.The use of contraception is a safe and effective method of contraception for couples without venereal disease and a long-term stable relationship (without sex with each other).

Myth 12: Contraception can prevent sexually transmitted infections.

The only way to prevent sexually transmitted infections is to use condoms.Even other products with isolated effects, such as uterine caps, are not able to prevent the virus from entering the vagina, and the contraceptives do not prevent the virus from infecting.

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Text: womany editorial/Farah Tseng

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