Richter Tablet 1500mcg (Emergency Contraceptive levonorgestrel)
- Morning After Pill
- Active Ingredient: Levonorgestrel
- Take Within 72 Hours Of Having Sex
- Buy With Confidence From UK Registered Pharmacy
- Includes Free Prescription
Levonorgestrel is a cost effective genric alternative to levonelle. If taken within 72 hours it can be up to 95% effective. After 72 hours the popular alternative, EllaOne can be taken which is effective upto 5 days after unprotected sex.
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Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraceptive Pill
Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraceptive Pill is used to prevent unwanted pregnancies when unprotected sex has taken place or when other contraceptive methods have failed. Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraceptive Pill should be taken within 72 hours (3 days).
Levonorgestrel Morning After Pill
Levonorgestrel Morning After Pill and Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraceptive Pill is usually safe for most women, but there is a small number of women that should not use Levonorgestrel Morning After Pill. Do not use Levonorgestrel Morning After Pill if:
- You are allergic to any of the ingredients
- You have a disease of your small bowel that inhibits the absorption of the drug
- You have severe liver problems
- You have a history of ectopic pregnancy
- You have ever had a disease called salpingitis (inflammation of the Fallopian tubes)
Levonorgestrel Ethinyl Estradiol Emergency Contraception
Levonorgestrel Ethinyl Estradiol Emergency Contraception instructions should be followed at all times ensuring the Levonorgestrel Ethinyl Estradiol Emergency Contraception pill is taken at the correct time to give it the best possible chance to work. You should take Levonorgestrel Ethinyl Estradiol Emergency Contraception pill in the following way:
- Take the tablet as soon as possible, preferably within 12 hours, and no later than 72 hours (3 days) after you have had unprotected sex. Do not delay taking the tablet. The tablet works best the sooner you take it after having unprotected sex. It can only prevent you becoming pregnant, if you take it within 72 hours of unprotected sex
Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception Mechanism Of Action
Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception Mechanism Of Action means what the medication is intended to do. The Primary Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception Mechanism Of Action as a progestogen only pill is to prevent fertilization by inhibition of ovulation and thickening of cervical mucus.
Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception
Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception is a cost-effective generic alternative to both Levonelle. If Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception is taken within the 72-hour window it is known to be upto 95% effective. If the 72-hour window has passed there is another alternative called EllaOne that is effective up to 5 days after unprotected sex.
Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception Side Effects
Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception Side Effects can occur but that does not mean everybody gets them. Some Common Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception Side Effects are:
- Feeling sick (nausea)
- You might have some irregular bleeding until your next period
- You might have lower abdominal pain
A full list of Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception Side Effects is available in the patient information leaflet sent in the Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception box; it can also be viewed by selecting the link in the further information section below.
Levonorgestrel And Ethinyl Estradiol Emergency Contraception
Levonorgestrel And Ethinyl Estradiol Emergency Contraception are a combination birth control pill containing the hormones that prevent ovulation (the release of an egg from an ovary). Levonorgestrel And Ethinyl Estradiol Emergency Contraception also causes changes in the cervical mucus and uterine lining, in turn making it harder for the sperm to reach the uterus and harder for a fertilized egg to attach to the uterus.
Levonorgestrel Dose For Emergency Contraception
Levonorgestrel Dose For Emergency Contraception is one tablet taken once orally as soon as possible after unprotected sex. Levonorgestrel Dose For Emergency Contraception should not be exceeded unless another tablet has been prescribed by a healthcare professional.
How Does Levonorgestrel Work As Emergency Contraception
Below we will explain How Does Levonorgestrel Work As Emergency Contraception. Emergency Contraception With Levonorgestrel is used to prevent pregnancy by stopping the sperm reaching the egg but will not work if you are already pregnant. If you think there is already a chance you may be pregnant you should consult your GP.
If you would like any further information on How Does Levonorgestrel Work As Emergency Contraception please feel free to contact us.
Emergency Contraception With Levonorgestrel
When taking Emergency Contraception With Levonorgestrel if you are sick within three hours of taking the tablet, you should take another tablet. You will need to contact your pharmacist, doctor, practice nurse or family planning clinic immediately for one more Emergency Contraception With Levonorgestrel tablet.
Emergency Contraception With Mifepristone And Levonorgestrel
Emergency Contraception With Mifepristone And Levonorgestrel at low doses are known to be effective, convenient and safe. Emergency Contraception With Mifepristone And Levonorgestrel works by blocking or delaying ovulation.
Emergency Contraceptive Consilient Levonorgestrel
Emergency Contraceptive Consilient Levonorgestrel contains the same ingredient as the one you can order here at my pharmacy. To Buy Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraceptive Richter Tablet 1500mcg UK Next Day Delivery simply complete the small consultation we will do the rest.
Is Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception Licensed In Under 18s
Is Levonorgestrel Emergency Contraception Licensed In Under 18s is a question we are commonly asked we are only able to supply this medication to anyone over 18 but your own GP is able to prescribe it for people younger than 18.
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Emergency contraception can prevent pregnancy after unprotected sex or if the contraception you have used has failed
There are 2 types of emergency contraception:
the emergency contraceptive pill – Levonelle or ellaOne (the “morning after” pill)
the intrauterine device (IUD or coil)
You need to take the emergency contraceptive pill within 3 days (Levonelle) or 5 days (ellaOne) of unprotected sex for it to be effective – the sooner you take it, the more effective it’ll be.
The IUD can be fitted up to 5 days after unprotected sex, or up to 5 days after the earliest time you could have ovulated, for it to be effective.
The IUD is more effective than the contraceptive pill at preventing pregnancy – less than 1% of women who use the IUD get pregnant.
Taking the emergency contraceptive pills Levonelle or ellaOne can give you a headache or tummy pain and make you feel or be sick.
The emergency contraceptive pill can make your next period earlier, later or more painful than usual.
If you’re sick (vomit) within 2 hours of taking Levonelle or 3 hours of taking ellaOne, go to your GP, pharmacist or genitourinary medicine (GUM) clinic, as you’ll need to take another dose or have an IUD fitted.
If you use the IUD as emergency contraception, it can be left in and used as your regular contraceptive method.
Emergency contraception doesn’t cause an abortion.
How the emergency pill works
Levonelle contains levonorgestrel, a synthetic (man-made) version of the natural hormone progesterone produced by the ovaries.
Taking it, is thought to stop or delay the release of an egg (ovulation).
Levonelle has to be taken within 72 hours (3 days) of sex to prevent pregnancy. It doesn’t interfere with your regular method of contraception.
ellaOne contains ulipristal acetate, which stops progesterone working normally. This also works by stopping or delaying the release of an egg.
ellaOne has to be taken within 120 hours (5 days) of sex to prevent pregnancy.
If you take Levonelle or ellaOne
Levonelle and ellaOne don’t continue to protect you against pregnancy – if you have unprotected sex at any time after taking the emergency pill, you can become pregnant.
They are not intended to be used as a regular form of contraception. But you can use emergency contraception more than once in a menstrual cycle if you need to.
Who can use the emergency pill?
Most women can use the emergency contraceptive pill. This includes women who can’t use hormonal contraception, such as the combined pill and contraceptive patch.
But you may not be able to take the emergency contraceptive pill if you’re allergic to anything in it, have severe asthma or take any medicines that may interact with it, such as:
the herbal medicine St John’s Wort
some medicines used to treat epilepsy, HIV or tuberculosis (TB)
medicine to make your stomach less acidic, such as omeprazole
some less commonly used antibiotics (rifampicin and rifabutin)
ellaOne can’t be used if you’re already taking one of these medicines, as it may not work. Levonelle may still be used, but the dose may need to be increased.
Levonelle is safe to take while breastfeeding. Although small amounts of the hormones in the pill may pass into your breast milk, it’s not thought to be harmful to your baby.
The safety of ellaOne during breastfeeding isn’t yet known. The manufacturer recommends that you don’t breastfeed for one week after taking this pill.
How the IUD works as emergency contraception
The intrauterine device (IUD) is a small, T-shaped plastic and copper device that’s put into your womb (uterus) by a doctor or nurse.
It releases copper to stop the egg implanting in your womb or being fertilised.
The IUD can be inserted up to 5 days after unprotected sex, or up to 5 days after the earliest time you could have ovulated (released an egg), to prevent pregnancy.
You can also choose to have the IUD left in as an ongoing method of contraception.
How effective is the IUD at preventing pregnancy?
The emergency IUD is the most effective method of emergency contraception – less than 1% of women who use the IUD get pregnant.
It’s more effective than the emergency pill at preventing pregnancy after unprotected sex.
Who can use the IUD?
Most women can use an IUD, including those who are HIV positive. A GP or nurse will ask about your medical history to check if an IUD is suitable for you.
Contraception for the future
If you’re not using a regular method of contraception, you might consider doing so to protect yourself from an unintended pregnancy.
See a GP, nurse or visit your nearest sexual health clinic to discuss the options available.
Very common (may affect more than 1 in 10 people):
Feeling sick (nausea)
You might have some irregular bleeding until your next period
You might have lower abdominal pain
Common (may affect up to 1 in 10 people):
Being sick (vomiting). If you are sick, read the section ‘What to do if you are sick (vomit) ’.
Your period might be different. Most women will have a normal period at the expected time, but some may have their period later or earlier than normal. You might also have some irregular bleeding or spotting until your next period. If your period is more than 5 days late or is unusually light or unusually heavy, you should contact your doctor as soon as possible.
You might have tender breasts, diarrhoea, feel dizzy after taking this medicine.
Very rare (may affect up to 1 in 10,000 people):
Abdominal pain, rash, urticaria, pruritus, swelling of the face, pelvic pain, painful period.
Further information can be found on the manufacturers
Paitient Information Leaflet and printed if required.