Femodene

The 21-day version of Femodene ED with the same ingredients. It has the same contraceptive effect as the generic birth control pill and is a reputable brand.

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to receive your order on Friday May 31, 2024

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*Product images are for illustrative purposes only, and you may receive a different licensed alternative.
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About product

More Information

About Femodene

Most women choose to take one pill per day for 21 days, then take a four or seven-day break before beginning the next pack. You’re likely to have a withdrawal bleed during this break. This looks like a period but isn’t.

Femodene can also be taken as follows:

Tricycling entails taking one pill every day for nine weeks without a break. After 9 weeks (3 packs of pills), take a 4 or 7-day break before resuming the cycle.

Take 1 pill every day, without missing a day.

Take 1 pill daily for at least 21 days for a flexible extended use. If you experience excessive bleeding, take a four-day break. Start taking the pill again on the fifth day and don’t take another break for at least 21 days.

Adverse effects

Many women do not have any side effects, but some do. Headaches, period pain, breast discomfort, feeling sick, or tummy pain are examples of such symptoms. Some women develop blood clots on rare occasions. This pill has a slightly higher risk of blood clots than other medications. Send us a message through your Patient Record if you have any concerns.

See the patient information leaflet for a complete list of side effects and how to use it correctly. If you are experiencing any side effects, please contact us through your Patient Record.

 

When taken correctly, Femodene is 99 percent effective in preventing pregnancy. If it is not always taken correctly, approximately 9 out of every 100 women will become pregnant.

You may not be protected against pregnancy if you are vomiting or have severe diarrhoea. If this occurs, continue taking the pill as usual, but use a condom while you’re sick. If this continues for more than 24 hours, you should take the same steps as if the pill was missed.

Please note – you should only start Femodene if you’re sure you’re not pregnant.

If you begin using Femodene on days 1-5 of your period, you should be protected from pregnancy right away, as long as you do not have a short or irregular menstrual cycle.

If you begin after day 1 and have a short or irregular menstrual cycle, you must use condoms for 7 days if you have sex. If you have sex, your clinician will be able to advise you on whether you need to use additional contraception during the first 7 days.

If you forget to take your pill

This is determined by when and how many pills are skipped. Missing just one pill at any time does not jeopardize contraception. Missing two or more pills or starting a new pack too late may have an impact on your contraceptive coverage.

Take your next pill as soon as you remember and continue with the rest of the pack as usual if it has been up to 48 hours since your last pill. This may imply that you must take two pills on the same day.

More than 48 hours – the length of time depends on when you last took your pill and where you are in your pill packet. For more information, please see the patient information leaflet.

 

Femodene contains hormones (ethinylestradiol and gestodene) that prevent your ovaries from releasing an egg (ovulation). They also make it difficult for sperm to reach an egg or for an egg to implant in the womb lining.

A Femodene prescription can be requested and paid for online. Because this is a prescription-only medication, you will need a prescription from a clinician before you can purchase the treatment, even if you use an online service.

To safely prescribe combined contraceptive pills, we will need to know your height, weight, and blood pressure. This can be completed during the consultation.

Femodene Facts

If you’ve already purchased your pill from us, you can request a 3, 6, or 12-month supply from your Patient Record if you’re medically qualified. If you want to change your pill, please contact us through your Patient Record.

Combined contraceptives can cause an increase in blood pressure, which can be dangerous. Before beginning any combined contraceptive, your blood pressure should be checked, and then once a year after that. If you’ve recently had your blood pressure checked, or if you’ve checked it yourself using a home blood pressure monitor, you can provide us with this information as part of your consultation.

Safety: taking other medicines

Femodene should be safe to take with other medications. However, it is critical that you tell us about any prescription, over-the-counter, or recreational drugs you are taking so that we can safely prescribe Femodene.

Treatment options

We have a variety of contraceptives available, such as NuvaRing, Evra Patch, combined pills, low-dose pills, and mini pills. View all of our contraception choices.

Condoms are a reliable method of contraception that also protects against STIs.

Long-acting contraceptives, such as implants, the coil, and injectable contraception, are also available from your GP or family planning clinic.

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