Cerazette Mini Pill (Desogestrel) 75mcg

£19.99£29.99

  • Progestogen-Only Oral Contraceptive
  • Active Ingredient: Desogestrel (Progestogen)
  • 99% Effective Pregnancy Control Method
  • Buy With Confidence From UK Registered Pharmacy
  • Includes Free Prescription

Cerazette is a progestogen-only female birth control pill (or ‘The Mini-Pill’ similar to Cerelle) which means that it only contains artificial progestogen ingredients and no oestrogen. The POP (Progestogen Only Pill) works by thickening the mucus in the cervix to make it harder for sperm to reach the egg.

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Cerazette Mini Pill

Buy Cerazette UK Online

My Pharmacy is the Best Place to Buy Cerazette Pill UK in 2019. To Buy Mini Pill Cerazette Online in the UK you are required to have a prescription, which you can acquire with our free online consultation service.

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Mini Pill Cerazette How To Take

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There are two types of hormone contraceptives. The combined pill, otherwise known as “The Pill”, contains two types of female sex hormones called oestrogen and progestogen. Whilst the progestogen only pill, otherwise known as POP, doesn’t contain oestrogen.

Cerazette is a progestogen only pill (POP). Cerazette contains a small amount of one type of female sex hormone, the progestogen called desogestrel.

The majority of POPs work by primarily preventing the sperm cells from entering the womb but don’t always prevent the egg from ripening, which is the main way that combined pills work. In this case however, Cerazette is different from the majority of POPs. In most cases the dose prevents the egg cell from ripening, resulting in a highly effective contraceptive.

Contraceptive Pill Cerazette Effectiveness

The majority of the time Cerazette is 92% effective, which is a pregnancy rate of eight people per 100 every year.

The Cerazette effectiveness can decrease however if any of the following happen to occur:

Vomiting within the first two hours of taking the Cerazette Pill. This means it’s more than likely the pill hasn’t been fully absorbed into your bloodstream and will not be as effective/not working at all. If a person does vomit after taking the Cerazette pill, it is advised to take another pill as soon as they feel well enough to do so.

Diarrhoea can also have an effect on the absorption of Cerazette into the bloodstream. It’s advised that the use of extra contraception, such as condoms, are used until the stomach upset has run its course.

If Cerazette is taken perfectly, i.e. no pills are forgotten, no illness etc. then it can be more than 99% effective in preventing pregnancy.

For more information about progestogen only pills, click here.

Cerazette Side Effects

Like with all medicine, Cerazette Side Effects can occur but these aren’t experienced by everyone. If you experience any of these Cerazette side effects, especially if any of them are getting progressively worse, immediately stop and speak to your doctor as soon as possible.

Below is a list of Cerazette Side Effects experienced more, or less when people have taken the contraceptive pill Cerazette.

Common

  • Mood changes, depressed mood
  • Decreased sexual drive
  • Headache
  • Nausea
  • Acne
  • Breast pain
  • Irregular or no periods
  • Weight increase

Uncommon

  • Infection of the vagina
  • Difficulties in wearing contact lenses
  • Vomiting
  • Hair loss
  • Painful periods
  • Ovarian cysts
  • Tiredness

Rare

  • Skin conditions such as: rash, hives, painful blur/red skin lumps

Apart from these above Cerazette side effects breast secretion or leakage may occur.

You should immediately see a doctor if you experience any of the follow symptoms, swollen tongue, face or pharynx, difficulty swallowing or hives and difficulty breathing.

Cerazette Missed Pill

If you missed Cerazette Missed Pill or have forgotten to take it, you should follow the advice below:

  • If it’s less than 12 hours late, take the Cerazette missed pill as soon as your remember and take the next at the usual time. Contraceptive pill Cerazette will still protect you from pregnancy.
  • If it’s more than 12 hours late:
    • You may not be entirely protected from pregnancy. The more tablets you have missed the higher the risk that you might fall pregnant.
    • Again, take the tablet as soon as you remember and take the next at the usual time. This could mean taking two in one day. This is not harmful. Continue to take the tablets normally but extra methods of contraception should be used, such as a condom, for the next seven days.
    • If it’s more than 12 hours late and you have had sex it is safe to use emergency contraception. Please consult with your pharmacist or doctor.
    • If you missed one or more tablets in the very first week of starting the tablet and had intercourse in the week before missing the tablets, you may still fall pregnant. Ask your doctor for advice.

Cerazette NHS

Cerazette NHS is available on the NHS, you can order repeat Cerazette NHS Prescriptions from My Pharmacy UK with next day delivery.

We offer both Royal Mail and DPD delivery services at checkout.

Buy Cerazette Pill Online – Where Can I Buy Cerazette UK

Where can I buy contraceptive methods? You can buy contraceptive pill cerazette online and other contraceptive methods UK can be bought from local pharmacies.

My Pharmacy UK allows a user to buy cerazette pill online. Simply fill out the above consultation form and proceed to checkout. You can buy Cerazette free uk next day delivery and other contraceptive methods/variations.

Cerazette Weight Gain

Whilst Cerazette Weight Gain is not caused on its own, Cerazette does increase a person’s appetite and in some cases also reduces it. If you become aware of Cerazette Weight Gain and an increase in appetite, you can start planning and changing your eating habits to help reduce the probability of putting on unwanted weight.

If you find that Cerazette Weight Gain is too much to handle or you don’t know how to circumvent it, finding an alternate birth control option should be your first priority.

Cerazette Acne

Cerazette Acne is caused by Cerazette being a POP (Progesterone only pill). This tends to make the skin oilier and can sometimes further aggravate acne in women who are already prone to spots.

However, on the other hand, combined contraceptive pills such as Yasmin and Dianette, can improve skin for acne sufferers. This is caused by the combination of oestrogen and progesterone, which effectively stabilises breakouts by alleviating hormone levels and reducing androgen activity.

Cerazette Bleeding

Cerazette Bleeding may occur at irregular intervals whilst taking it. This can range from slight stains that may not require a pad, or heavier bleeds, which look rather like a small period. This may need the use of tampons or sanitary towels. You may also not have any Cerazette Bleeding at all.

Irregular Cerazette Bleeding is not a sign that it isn’t working. Generally no action will be needed and you can continue taking Cerazette normally. If the bleeding increases or becomes heavier you should consult with your doctor.

Cerelle vs Cerazette – Difference Between Cerelle and Cerazette

There is no difference between Cerelle and Cerazette. They both have the same ingredients and should only differ in cost. However even though the difference between Cerelle and Cerazette is just the name, some people report that one or the other has achieved better results for them.

Some people complain of migraines and once switched to the opposite pill they clear up.

Desogestrel Cerazette

Desogestrel Cerazette, Desogestrel is the generic tablet whilst others have branded names. For a time these brands where cheaper than the generic version, however over time the price of Generic Desogestrel Cerazette has fallen below and is now the cheapest option to prescribe.

Alternatives to Cerazette

Alternatives to Cerazette include –

 

Cerazette is a contraceptive pill used to prevent pregnancy, called the mini-pill or progestogen-only pill, similar to Cerelle. It only contains one hormone desogestrel the synthetic version of progestogen. It does not contain oestrogen and is suitable for women who are sensitive to oestrogen or for those that smoke or are over 35 years old.

Cerazette is 99% effective with additional benefits, including easing of the cramping due to menstruation, reduction of the heavy menstrual flow and regulation of the menstrual cycle.

For more information about contraception, click here.

How does Cerazette work?

This mini pill works to prevent pregnancy in three different ways
1) Desogestrel works mainly by stopping your ovaries from releasing an egg each month (ovulation).
2) Increases the thickness of the natural mucus at the neck of the womb, making it more difficult for sperm to cross from the vagina into the womb,
3) thinning of the womb lining (endometrium), making it more difficult for any successfully fertilised eggs to implant there.

How to take Cerazette?

Each strip of Cerazette contains 28 tablets – 4 weeks supply.
 Take your tablet each day at about the same time. Swallow the tablet whole, with
water.

Cerazette is the same as other mini-pills that contain desogestrel 75 micrograms; these include Cerelle, Zelleta and Feanolla.

Key facts

It can be taken by most women, including breastfeeding mothers, heavy smokers and those with high blood pressure, migraine or a risk of blood clots.
Cerazette is 99% effective when taken correctly.

Missing pills, vomiting, diarrhoea and taking certain other medicines can make it less effective.

One Cerazette tablet should be taken every day, at the same time each day. With this type of pill you don’t have a break between packs.
If you’re more than 12 hours late taking a pill you won’t be protected against pregnancy and you’ll need to use condoms for the next two days. See below.
Cerazette won’t protect you against sexually transmitted infections; you’ll still need to use condoms for that.

Who shouldn’t take Cerazette?

Cerazette can be taken by most women, including women who can’t take oestrogen-containing contraceptives. However, it may not be suitable for women with:

– Abnormal vaginal bleeding that hasn’t been investigated by a doctor.
– Breast cancer or a history of breast cancer. (But, your doctor may say you can take Cerazette if you have been free of cancer for five years and you don’t want to use non-hormonal methods of contraception.)
– Liver cancer or severe liver cirrhosis.
– Serious arterial disease, eg that has caused a stroke, angina or heart attack.
– Rare metabolic disorders called acute porphyrias.

Read the leaflet that comes with your pills, or talk to your doctor, nurse or pharmacist if you want any more information about the possible side effects of Cerazette. If you think you’ve experienced a side effect, did you know you can report this using the yellow card website?

Progestogen-Only Pill

POP prevents pregnancy by thickening the mucus in the cervix to stop sperm reaching an egg.
The desogestrel progestogen-only pill can also stop ovulation.

Progestogen-only pills contain the hormone progestogen, but don’t contain oestrogen.
You need to take the progestogen-only pill reliably every day and if taken correctly, it’s more than 99% effective.

You take a pill every day, with no break between packs of pills.
The progestogen-only pill can be used by women who can’t use contraception that contains oestrogen.
You can take the progestogen-only pill if you’re over 35 and you smoke.
You must take the progestogen-only pill at the same time each day. If you take it more than 3 hours late (traditional progestogen-only pill) – or 12 hours late (desogestrel pill) – it may not be effective.
If you’re sick (vomit) or have severe diarrhoea, the progestogen-only pill may not work.
Some medicines may affect the progestogen-only pill’s effectiveness – ask your doctor for details.
Your periods may stop or become lighter, irregular or more frequent.
Side effects may include spotty skin and breast tenderness – these should clear up within a few months.
You’ll need to use condoms as well as the progestogen-only pill to be protected against sexually transmitted infections (STIs).

How to take the progestogen-only pill

There are 2 different types of progestogen-only pill:

3-hour progestogen-only pill – must be taken within 3 hours of the same time each day
12-hour progestogen-only pill (desogestrel progestogen-only pill) – must be taken within 12 hours of the same time each day.

You can start the progestogen-only pill at any time in your menstrual cycle.

If you start it on day 1 to 5 of your menstrual cycle (the first 5 days of your period), it’ll work straight away and you’ll be protected against pregnancy. You won’t need additional contraception.

If you have a short menstrual cycle, you’ll need additional contraception, such as condoms, until you’ve taken the pill for 2 days.

If you start the progestogen-only pill on any other day of your cycle, you won’t be protected from pregnancy straight away and will need additional contraception until you’ve taken the pill for 2 days.

After having a baby
If you’ve just had a baby, you can start the progestogen-only pill on day 21 after the birth. You’ll be protected against pregnancy straight away.

What to do if you miss a pill

If you forget to take a progestogen-only pill, what you should do depends on:

If you’re less than 3 or less than 12 hours late taking the pill (depending on the pill you take).

take the late pill as soon as you remember, and
take the remaining pills as normal, even if that means taking 2 pills on the same day.

Risks

The progestogen-only pill is very safe to take. But, as with the combined contraceptive pill, there are certain risks.

For most women, benefits of the progestogen-only pill outweigh the risks.

Ovarian cysts
Some women can develop fluid-filled cysts on their ovaries. These aren’t dangerous and don’t usually need to be removed.

The cysts usually disappear without treatment. In many cases, the cysts don’t cause symptoms, although some women experience pelvic pain.

Breast cancer
Research is continuing into the link between breast cancer and the progestogen-only pill.

There isn’t enough evidence to say for certain that the progestogen-only pill doesn’t increase the risk of breast cancer.

But if there is any increased risk, it’s likely to be very small and disappear with time after you stop taking the progestogen-only pill.

Doctors don’t think using the progestogen-only pill is likely to increase the risk in women who have close relatives who have had breast cancer.

Further Information

for further information consult the Patient information leaflet.

Side Effects

Like all medicines, Cerazette can cause side effects, although not everybody gets them.
Tell your doctor if you notice any unwanted effect, especially if severe or persistent.
Serious side effects associated with the use of Cerazette are described in section 2 ‘What you
need to know before you take Cerazette’. Please read this section for additional information on
‘Breast cancer’ and ‘Thrombosis’ and consult your doctor at once where appropriate.
Vaginal bleeding may occur at irregular intervals while using Cerazette. This may be just
slight staining which may not even require a pad, or heavier bleeding, which looks rather like a
scanty period. You may need to use tampons or sanitary towels. You may also not have any
bleeding at all. Irregular bleeding is not a sign that Cerazette is not working. In general, you need
not take any action; just continue to take Cerazette. If bleeding is heavy or prolonged you
should consult your doctor.
How often are other possible side effects seen?
Common (affecting less than 1 in 10 women): mood changes, depressed mood, decreased sexual
drive (libido), headache, nausea, acne, breast pain, irregular or no periods, weight increase.
Uncommon (affecting less than 1 in 100 women) infection of the vagina, difficulties in wearing
contact lenses, vomiting, hair loss, painful periods, ovarian cysts, tiredness.
Rare (affecting less than 1 in 1000 women) skin conditions such as: rash, hives, painful blue-red
skin lumps (erythema nodosum)
Apart from these side effects, breast secretion or leakage may occur.
You should see your doctor immediately if you experience symptoms of angioedema, such as (i)
swollen face, tongue or pharynx; (ii) difficulty to swallow; or (iii) hives and difficulties to
breathe.