Über den Autor
Donna Shoupe, MD, Division of Reproductive Endocrinology, Keck School of Medicine, University of Southern California, CA, USA
Series Foreword.rnPreface.rnContributors.rnSection 1 Overview.rn1 Contraceptive Use: Guidelines and Effectiveness (Kathryn M. Curtis, Naomi K. Tepper, and Polly A. Marchbanks).rn2 Cost and Availability of Contraceptive Methods (Donna Shoupe and Timothy Campbell).rnSection 2 Individual Contraceptive Methods.rn3 Combination Oral Contraceptives (Daniel R. Mishell Jr).rn4 Progestin-only Oral Contraceptive Pills (Regina-Maria Renner and Jeffrey T. Jensen).rn5 Contraceptive Implants (Nerys Benfi eld and Philip D. Darney).rn6 Ins and Outs of the Contraceptive Vaginal Ring (Frans J.M.E. Roumen).rn7 Contraceptive Patch (Anita L. Nelson).rn8 Progestin Injectables (Susanna Meredith and Andrew M. Kaunitz).rn9 Intrauterine Devices (Daniel R. Mishell Jr).rn10 Spermicides (DeShawn L. Taylor).rn11 Vaginal Barriers: Diaphragm, Cervical Cap, and Female Condom (Matthew F. Reeves and Jill L. Schwartz).rn12 Male Condoms (Anita L. Nelson).rn13 Emergency Contraception (Ronna Jurow).rn14 Tubal Sterilization (Charles M. March).rnSection 3 Guidelines for Use in Selected Populations.rn15 Postpartum Contraception (Stephanie B. Teal).rn16 Adolescents: Compliance, Ethical Issues, and Sexually Transmitted Infections (Melanie E. Ochalski and Joseph S. Sanfi lippo).rn17 Women 35 Years and Older: Safety Issues (Catherine Cansino and Mitchell Creinin).rn18 Perimenopausal Contraception (Susan A. Ballagh).rn19 Medical Eligibility Requirements (Donna Shoupe).rn20 Hormonal Contraception and Mood (Andrea Rapkin and Sarita Sonalkar).rn21 Contraception in Women with Abnormal Uterine Bleeding (Ian S. Fraser).rn22 Hirsutism and Acne (Jennefer A. Russo and Anita L. Nelson).rn23 HIV and Other Sexually Transmitted Infections (Alice Stek).rn24 Contraception Following Ectopic Pregnancy, and Induced or Spontaneous Abortion (Paula H. Bednarek and Alison B. Edelman).rnIndex.
Which method of contraception best suits your patient's needs?rnContraceptive technology has exploded at breakneck speed. The options now available can bewilder patients who need practical advice for family planning.rnContraception provides just that practical advice. Divided into three sections covering selection and cost comparison, individual methods of contraception, and risks and benefits for various patient groups, the editor presents a clear pathway to help your patients decide which method is best for them.rnThe book covers all available contraceptive methods with WHO Medical Eligibility Criteria of contraceptives and CDC modifications. It gives sound advice on selecting contraceptive methods for women with bleeding problems, previous ectopic pregnancy, mood and depressive disorders, hirsutism and acne, perimenopausal women, women with HIV and other STIs.rnProvides an essential guide to all gynecologists, family medicine physicians and health care workers who provide contraceptive advice.rnPart of the new practical Gynecology in Practice series.