Introduction to primary care a course of the center of post graduate studies i n fm
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Introduction to Primary Care a course of the Center of Post Graduate Studies i n FM. Family planning. PO Box 27121 – Riyadh 11417 Tel: 4912326 – Fax: 4970847. Objectives of this session. Aim of family planning Islamic view of family planning Methods of family planning

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Introduction to primary care a course of the center of post graduate studies i n fm

Introduction to Primary Care

a course of the Center of Post Graduate Studies in FM

Family planning

PO Box 27121 – Riyadh 11417

Tel: 4912326 – Fax: 4970847


Objectives of this session

Objectives of this session

Aim of family planning

Islamic view of family planning

Methods of family planning

Modern contraceptive methods indications, C.I., & side effects

Family planning counseling

Obstacles to family planning.


Aim of family planning

Aim of family planning

Essential intervention of safe motherhood

Pregnancy/ birth spacing

Promote women reproductivehealth.

Decreased maternal mortality rate

Promote women health.

Decrease neonatal death rate

Benefit couples, family & community.


Definition of family planning

Definition of family planning

  • Use of contraceptive (CC) methods by a husband or wife with agreement between them to regulate their fertility.

  • It compromises children spacing to allow breastfeeding (bf) & safeguard mother’s & child’s heath; timing pregnancies at a safe age & adjusting children no. to family’s need & to physical, financial, educational & child raising capabilities.


History of family planning

History of family planning

  • Fertility control: thousands of years in different forms

  • Withdrawal & bf oldest methods.

  • Many CC recipes & instructions prescribed by Greeks, Egyptian & Islamic physicians.

The terms family planning, CC and birth control are used interchangeably


Islamic view

Islamic view

  • Sterilization prohibited unless medical need

  • Allow temporary CCs use.

  • Prophet Mohammed “peace be upon him”:

  • did not object to withdrawal use.

  • The Qur'an : no prohibiting text

    • Supports child spacing - bf for 2 years.

فتاوى ابن باز عند الضرورة لا بأس بأخذ الحبوب مؤقتا إذا كان هناك ضرر أو تعب للرحم بسبب الولادة أو إجراء عملية.

س : ما الحكم في استئصال الرحم للتعقيم - أي منع الحمل - لأسباب طبية حاضرة ومستقبلية لما تتوقعها الجهات الطبية والعلمية؟

ج : إذا كان هناك ضرورة فلا بأس لكن إذا كان هناك ضرورة فلا بأس ، كما يجوز تعاطي أسباب منع الحمل مؤقتا للمصلحة الشرعية.


Contraceptive cc methods modern supply natural traditional non supply permanent temporary

Contraceptive (CC) Methods –Modern (supply)/ natural traditional / (non-supply) – Permanent/Temporary

Hormonal:

Combined oral CC

Progestogen only

Depot injections

Implants

Emergency oral

Transdermal CC patch

IUD

Barrier methods

Diaphragm

Cap

Condoms (♂ ,♀)

Spermicides

Fertility awareness-based (FAB) methods

Lactation amenorrhea method (LAM)

Withdrawal

Sterilization

Tubal ligation (♀)

Vasectomy(♂)


Family planning

The Pill

The Pill

The Pill

The Mini-Pill

The Mini-Pill

Mechanism of Action : stop ovulation.

Combined Oral Contraceptives (COCs)..

  • Contains both estrogen & progestogen hormones.

  • Worldwide use: >100 million women

  • last 4 decades: a dramatic increase in CC usage from 15% in 1960s to 54% in 2000.

Mini-Pill/ Progestin-only pills (POP)

  • Contains only progestogen..

  • Come only in 28-day packs. All pills are active, so patient must take all of them.


Family planning

The Pill

Types of COC pills

Monophasic : active pills has same amount of estrogen & progestin,

Multiphasic / biphasic & triphasic- active pills : varied amounts of hormones -.

Ways of taking combination pills—

for 21 days, 28 days, 91 days or continuously.

28-day pills: take a pill at same time daily for 28 days. Usually, 1st 21 pills contain hormones & last 7 pills placebo (reminder) pills – withdrawal bleed.

21-day pills: pack contains 21 pills, take one pill daily & then wait 7 days to start a new pack- withdrawal bleed.


Family planning

The Pill

Types of combination pills

  • Continuous use pills / extended-cycle / 91-day pills :

  • contain both estrogen and progesterone

  • 1st 84 pills contain hormones, & last 7are placebo pills- withdrawal bleed. Only get period 4x/year.

  • FDA approved Lybrel, 1st continuous-use pill in 2007 - Lybrel contains only active pills. It is a 28-day pack taken continuously, with no break in between pill packets- i.e. taken 365 days a year, which completely eliminates periods

  • They offer a choice for women who have painful periods or who just don't like the inconvenience of having a monthly period.


Family planning

Who can & cannot use the COC pill

The Pill

Most women can safely use it.

  • No protection against STIs or HIV/AIDS

But usually cannot use the pill if:

  • BP : ≥ 140/≥90

  • Smoke cigarettes & age ≥35

  • BF : ≤6 ms

  • Gave birth in last 3 weeks

  • Serious health conditions 

  • May be pregnant

  • Stroke, migraine , breast cancer. DM >20yrs

  • 2 + risk factors for heart disease: HT,DM, smokes, or older age.

  • Gallbladder disease, liver disease, surgery

  • Takes pills for TB, fungal infections, or epilepsy.


Family planning

The Pill

Side Effects

Changes in bleeding patterns – Spotting

 BP, risk  with age (few mm Hg), return to normal quickly after stop (3 ms).

Headache

Dizziness

Nausea

Breast tenderness

Wt gain - slight

Mood changes

Acne .

DVT: 3x risk if use <50 mcg estrogen –

Contributing RF: obesity & age

Thrombotic or ischemic stroke: low risk

Current COCs:  MI risk if have CV RF(DM, smoking, HT)

12. Risk of breast cancer: low.


Family planning

They are 99% effective when taken every day.

Typical failure rates: 3% to 8%.

The Pill

Non-contraceptive health benefits

Help protect against:

Risks of pregnancy

Endometrial cancer

Ovarian cancer

Symptomatic PID

May help protect:

Ovarian cysts

Iron-def. anemia

  • Reduce:

  • Menstrual cramps, bleeding problems

  • Ovulation pain

  • Excess hair face/body

  • Symptoms of polycystic ovarian

  • Syndrome Symptoms of endometriosis


Family planning

Patient may be able to start today

The Pill

  • If menstruated in past 5 days:

  • She can start NOW. No extra protection needed.

  • If menstruated > 5 days ago or if amenorrhoeic :

  • She can start NOW if reasonably certain she is not pregnant (No need to wait for next period to start pills.

  • She should use condoms for 7 days after taking1st pill.

  • Client can start any day of the menstrual cycle if you can be sure she isn’t pregnant

  • After childbirth, if breastfeeding:

  • Can start from 6 ms after childbirth.

  • If baby is <6 ms old: use condoms in the meantime.

  • After childbirth, if NOT breastfeeding:

  • Can start from 3 weeks after childbirth.

  • After miscarriage or abortion:

  • Can start immediately after abortion. If in the first 7 days after abortion, no extra protection is needed.

  • If switching from another method:

  • If switching from the mini-pill or implants, now is the best time to start.

  • If switching from injectable, should start pills at time she would have had repeat injection.

  • If switching from IUD, and menstruated >5 days ago, can start pills now but leave IUD in place until the next period.


Family planning

Forgetting pills :can lead to pregnancy!

How to take the pill

  • Once daily.

  • If use the 28-pill pack:

  • Once finish all pills in pack, start new pack on the next day

  • If use the 21-pill pack:

  • Once finish all pills in pack, wait 7 days before starting new pack

If miss pills

ALWAYS take a pill as soon as remember & continue

If miss 3/+ pills or start pack 3/+ days late:

  • use condoms

  • If miss 3 or more pills in week 3:

Skip the reminder pills (or pill-free week) and go straight to the next pack

If miss a reminder pill (28-day packs only):

  • Throw away the missed pill(s) & continue taking pills, one each day


Family planning

The Mini-Pill

The Mini-Pill

  • Very effective when breastfeeding.

  • Easy to stop:A woman who stops pills can soon become pregnant.

  • Compared with the combined pill:

  • Better if bf. Does not affect quality or amount of breast-milk.

  • Taking pills on time is even more important. For women not bf, taking a pill > a few hours late can increase pregnancy risk.

  • Fewer side-effects except for bleeding changes.

Who can and cannot use the mini-pill

Most women can safely use it.

But usually cannot use it if:

  • bf ≤ 6 wks

  • May be pregnant

  • Ever had breast cancer.

  • Liver disease.

  • Has DVT/PE.

  • Takes Rx for TB, fungal infections, or epilepsy (seizures/fits).

  • Some other serious health conditions 


Family planning

The Mini-Pill

Possible side-effects

  • Common (when not breastfeeding): irregular bleeding, spotting, no monthly bleeding

  • Less common: headache, tender breasts, dizziness

How to take the mini-pill

  • Take one pill each day at the same time

  • Once finished all pills in pack, start a new pack following day

  • Late taking a pill?

  • — Take it as soon as you remember

  • — may need to follow special instructions if more than 3 hours late.


Family planning

How to take the mini-pill

  • Take one pill each day at the same time

  • Once finished all pills in pack, start a new pack on following day

  • Late taking a pill? — Take it as soon as you remember

  • If miss a pill by more than 3 hours and are:

  • Not bf OR bf but periods have returned: use condoms for next 2 days.

  • Bf & periods NOT returned: No special instructions. No extra protection needed.

May be able to start today

  • Can start today if fully bf at least 6 weeks

  • If not bf : can start any day of menstrual cycle if you can be sure she isn’t pregnant

After miscarriage or abortion:

If switching from another method: Iike the pill.


Family planning

Monthly Injectable

Long-acting Injectable

Injectable

  • Effective : 3, 2 or 1 month .

  • it’s use is rising : WHO - reassuring cancer risk data & USFDA - approval of 3-monthly injectable depomedroxy-progesterone acetate (DMPA/ Depo-Provera).

  • Types :

  • 3-monthly injectable : progestogen only.

  • DMPA & estradiolcypionate & norethisteroneenanthate (NET-EN)

  • Combined injectable CCs (CIC ): estrogen & progestin. Monthly injectables include Cyclofem and Mesigyna.

  • No much information  use existing information on use of COCs.

  • Very effective, safe .

  • Takes longer to get pregnant after stopping.

  • Changes monthly bleeding


Who can use cics

Who can use CICs

Safe & Suitable for Nearly All Women.

Who can not use CICs

  • Not bf &< 3 weeks post delivery

  • Primarily bf 6 wks to 6 ms post delivery

  • Smokes heavily & age 35 or older

  • High BP (140 to 159 / 90 to 99)

  • Gall bladder disease /Severe liver infection, or tumor

  • Migraine headaches

  • Had breast cancer >5 yrs ago it has not returned

  • DM >20 yrs or have complication

  • Multiple RFs for CVD - older age, smoke, DM, & HT

20


Combined vaginal ring

Implants

Combined Vaginal Ring

Norplant Implants

  • Continuously release 2 hormone: progestin & estrogen

  • new, limited research on effectiveness, >COC ?

  • Side Effects

  • Skin irritation or rash at patch site

  • Changes in monthly bleeding, Headaches

  • vaginal discharge, Vaginitis

  • Contain progestogen but not estrogen hormones- so use with bf

  • Provide long-term pregnancy protection.

  • Very effective (>99%) for 3-7 yrs

  • Side Effects

  • Changes in monthly bleeding

  • Headaches, Nausea, Abdominal pain

  • Acne (can improve or worsen)

  • Weight change

  • Breast tenderness

  • Dizziness

  • Mood changes


Intrauterine device iud

Copper IUD

Intrauterine Device (IUD)

  • > 99% effectiveness.

  • Side Effects

  • Changes in bleeding patterns (esp. 1st 3-6 ms)

  • Acne ,Headaches, Nausea

  • Breast tenderness or pain ,Ovarian cysts

  • Weight gain ,Dizziness

  • Mood changes

  • –Complications :Rare:

  • Perforation of uterine wall.

  • Miscarriage, preterm birth, or

  • Infection if woman becomes pregnant with IUD.


Who can use iud

Copper IUD

Who can use IUD

Safe & Suitable for Nearly All Women:

Who can not use IUD

  • Less than 4 weeks since giving birth

  • Current DVT or PE

  • Had breast cancer > 5 yrs ago, and not returned

  • Severe liver disease, infection, or tumor

  • Benign gestational trophoblast disease

  • Current ovarian cancer

  • A very high risk for gonorrhea or chlamydia at time of insertion

  • Has AIDS not on antiretroviral therapy & clinically well


Family planning

Fertility Awareness

Fertility Awareness-Based Methods

(FAB)

  • Natural methods

  • FAB methods : attempt to determine days in a woman’s menstrual cycle when she is fertile,.

  • Most useful when a woman has regular and predictable menstrual cycles.

  • On days when fertility is greatest : a couple can use alternative barrier method - condoms or a diaphragm.

  • FAB advantages : safe & inexpensive. Religious convictions make FAB only acceptable method of birth control.

Failure causes

Do not keep careful records , not trained

Women have irregular cycles

Couples may find intervals of abstinence during fertile days too long. FAB require both partners have a strong commitment to use the techniques correctly & consistently.


Family planning

Fertility Awareness-Based Methods

(FAB)

Fertility Awareness

Methods: :-

1.Standard Days Method: (SDM)

2.Calendar Rhythm Method (CRM)

3.Cervical Mucus Testing: a woman observes changes in her cervical mucus to tell her when she may be fertile.

SDM & CRM Methods: involve counting days in menstrual cycle &woman must know which day of her menstrual cycle she is on.

  • The SDM method: New - >95% effective if used correctly.

  • A woman is considered fertile between days 8 through 19 counting day 1 as 1st day of menstruation. Women can use SDM if have regular cycles never <26 days or >32 days.

  • The CRM method:At least 90% effective when used correctly

  • a woman keeps track of length of her menstrual cycles for 6-12 months to figure out the days when she is likely to get pregnant.


Family planning

LAM

Lactational Amenorrhea Method (LAM )

  • It is based on physiologic effect of suckling to suppress ovulation.

  • bf women can start to use LAM as a CC after birth if meet all 3 conditions

  • Fully or nearly fully bf, includes exclusive bf, almost exclusive bf, & nearly fully bf, day & night, on demand by infant.

  • baby must be <6 months old

  • mother's menses not have returned.

  • 98%-99% effective (perfect use).

  • Can support LAM with : Mini-pill , IUD , Condum/diapgragm.

LAM can be taught during prenatal, perinatal, or postnatal periods.


Family planning

Comparing effectiveness of methods

Female Sterilization

Vasectomy

IUD

Implants

This chart shows how effective methods are as usually used. The top four methods are most effective; user has nothing to do. The effectiveness of the other methods depends on the user’s behaviour. These other methods are more effective when used correctly.

How to make your method most effective

Most effective

Generally 2 or fewer pregnancies per 100 women in one year

One-time procedures. Nothing to do or remember.

Need repeat injections every 1 to 3 months

Injectables

Must take a pill each day

Pills

Must follow LAM instructions

LAM (up to 6 months postpartum)

About 15 pregnancies per 100 women in one year

Must use every time you have sex; requires partner’s cooperation.

Male Condoms

Must use every time you have sex

Diaphragm

Must use every time you have sex; requires partner’s cooperation.

Female Condom

*This ranking is based on a simplified calendar method. Some other fertility awareness-based methods that more accurately identify the fertile period, including the Standard Days Method, are more effective.

Fertility Awareness-Based Methods*

Must abstain or use condoms on fertiledays; requires partner’s cooperation.

About 30 pregnancies per 100 women in one year

Must use every time you have sex

Spermicides

Least effective


Emergency contraception ec

EmergencyContraception

Emergency Contraception (EC)

  • Consider EC if:— no method was used

  • — a method was used incorrectly - missed pills, late for injection

  • — method failed - broken condom, expelled IUD

  • Emergency CC pills:

  • Take pillsas soon as possible. ideally : within 72 hrs (3 days).

  • Can be up to 120 hrs (5 days) after - less effective each day passes.

  • Levonorgestrel-only ECPs

  • Less nausea &vomiting than combined ECPs.

  • Dosage: 1.5 mg levonorgestrel in a single dose.

  • Combined estrogen-progestogen ECPs

  • Use if levonorgestrel-only pills are unavailable.

  • Dosage: 2 doses of 100 mcg of ethinylestradiol + 0.5 mg of levonorgestrel, 12 hours apart.

  • Emergency copper IUD:

  • More effective than pills. Can also be used up to 5 days.

  • Good choice for women who want to keep using an IUD.


Family planning

WHO Medical Eligibility Criteria for Starting Contraceptive Methods

WHO Categories for Temporary Methods

The Medical eligibility criteria wheel for CC use - WHO, 2007


Family planning

Part of the table of WHO Medical Eligibility Criteria for Starting Contraceptive Methods


Family planning counseling

Family Planning Counseling

  • As many as 50% of pregnancies are unplanned & 25% are unwanted.

  • Millions use family planning but fail why? :-

  • Not e received clear use instructions\

  • Could not get a method better suited them,

  • Not prepared for side effects.

  • Moreover, family planning job will never finish

  • Generation after generation, always needing family planning & other health care.


Family planning counseling1

Family Planning Counseling

“Choice” is key word in today’s family planning

  • Helps patients to make choices about their reproductive options & CC methods.

  • Helps use chosen method safely &effectively

  • Most important step: uncover patient fears

  • Clarification of CC type wanted can help bridge gap between service availability & patient’ needs

  • should provide correct & updated information

  • It improve patient continuation & compliance.


Family planning obstacles

Family Planning obstacles

  • Unmeet needs of women:

  • Services & supplies not yet available everywhere

  • Choices are limited.

  • Fear of social or partner’s disapproval.

  • Worries of side effects & health concerns

  • lack knowledge about CC options & their use.

  • Poor compliance

  • Ineffective health education to women & family

  • Insufficient training of health providers

  • Counseling services not available.


Family planning

تم بحمد الله

Thank you


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