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  Depo Provera (Shot) FAQs

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Birth Control  


Note: Information provided on this page is for reference only, please seek medical assistance when in doubt

Is bleeding or spotting sometime, but not on regular schedule normal?
Spotting between periods is common for women using Depo Provera. About half of women using Depo Provera will stop having periods entirely after the first year of use. If the bleeding is excessive or painful, speak to your health center


When should I take next due shot?
In order to remain effective, you must have a Depo shot every 3 months (12 weeks). This shot can be given up to 2 weeks before your due date or up to 1 week after your due date.


Is it normal to miss my period when using Depo Provera?
About half of women using Depo Provera will stop having periods entirely after the first year of use. Some women experience this earlier in their use of Depo Provera.


Is it safe to use Depo Provera for a long time?
Studies have linked Depo Provera use to temporary bone thinning. Women who use Depo should be especially careful to take calcium and vitamin D supplements and to get plenty of weight-bearing exercise, such as walking, running, or weight lifting. For most women, Depo Provera should not be used continuously for more than two years.

Birth Control
  Birth Control Overview
  Different method of birth control
  Different contraceptive devices and medications
  Comparison of birth control methods
  Effect on Health
  Effect on family economy

Birth Control Calculators
  Safe Period Calculator
  When is Ovulation (Ovulation Calculator)

Birth Control FAQs
  Birth control and your cycle FAQs
  Birth control and your health FAQs
  Contraceptive Pills FAQs
  Depo Provera (Shot) FAQs
  NuvaRing (Ring) FAQs
  Ortho Evra (Patch) FAQs
  Other Birth Control FAQS
Birth Control Methods
  Abstinence
  Barrier
  Behavioral
  Emergency contraceptive
  Fertility awareness
  Hormonal
  Intrauterine devices
  Lactational amenorrhea
  Sterilization
  Withdrawal

Contraceptive Device & Medications
  Abortion
  Cervical caps
  Condoms
  Contraceptive sponges with spermicide
  Diaphragms
  Emergency contraceptive
  Implants under the skin
  Injections
  Intrauterine devices (IUDs)
  Oral pills
  Patches
  Vaginal ring

 

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