FYI: Next Generation


May 9, 1960:

The US Food and Drug Administration approves the first birth control pill, called Enovid.  There is contradicting information setting the date at June 23, 1960.   Since that time more than 40 different birth control methods have evolved through research and invention; making partial birth abortion virtually unnecessary and (in the case of government funded full birth abortion enterprises) a crime against humanity.

Since education communities are largely places for young people of family formation age, this topic is of central importance to civilization, though well outside our primary expertise, interest and resource availability.

While there are a variety of contraceptive options available, the exact number and type of methods can vary depending on a number of factors, including the region, country, and medical context in question.  

  1. Hormonal birth control pills
  2. Intrauterine devices (IUDs)
  3. Contraceptive patches
  4. Vaginal rings
  5. Condoms
  6. Diaphragms
  7. Cervical caps
  8. Spermicides
  9. Contraceptive injections
  10. Birth control implants
  11. Tubal ligation (for women)
  12. Vasectomy (for men)
  13. Fertility awareness-based methods
  14. Emergency contraception
  15. Withdrawal method
  16. Sterilization by hysteroscopy
  17. Sterilization by laparoscopy
  18. Fertility monitoring using ovulation predictor kits
  19. Cervical mucus method
  20. Basal body temperature method
  21. Symptothermal method
  22. Lactational amenorrhea method
  23. Sponge method
  24. Lea’s Shield
  25. FemCap
  26. Persona
  27. Natural Cycles
  28. Standard Days Method
  29. Cycle Beads
  30. TwoDay Method
  31. Cervical mucus monitoring
  32. Billings Ovulation Method
  33. Marquette Method
  34. Creighton Model FertilityCare System
  35. Family Planning Method
  36. Moonbeams Fertility Awareness
  37. Daysy
  38. LadyComp
  39. CycleWatch
  40. Lady-Comp Baby
  41. Abstention

Please note that this is not an exhaustive list and some of these methods may not be available in all countries or regions. It’s important to consult with a healthcare provider to determine the most appropriate method of birth control based on individual needs and circumstances.  Pregnancy-as-fetish (yet another form of self-mutilation) should be understood as a psychological ailment needing treatment; not as a “choice”.

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