Vida, also known as the vaginal birth control pill, is a combination of a synthetic hormone and a synthetic estrogen.
It works by blocking ovulation.
It is usually prescribed for women between the ages of 18 and 50, but some women can get pregnant before they’re ready.
What you don’t know about Vida is how well it works.
“You’re not sure how well you’re going to get pregnant,” said Dr. Jill Anderson, an OB-GYN and an OB/GYN’s associate professor of obstetrics and gynecology at Columbia University.
The pill can be used without the need for a doctor’s visit, but there are some complications, including possible birth defects.
The pill is designed to be taken three times a day, which can be a little tricky for some women.
Vida is marketed to young women, who might not be able to get past the first pill.
They can take two doses, which are combined, and then two more pills to get the full effect.
What you need now: The pill works by preventing ovulation by blocking a hormone called gonadotropin-releasing hormone.
But there are no side effects.
How does it work?
The pills contain a synthetic version of the hormone estrogen called estrogen-receptor blocking factor.
It acts as a contraceptive, but the hormone can’t block ovulation for the majority of women.
But, once the pill is taken, the hormone works to block ovulations again, giving women the chance to get a baby.
Why use it: Women may want to use the pill because they’re trying to prevent pregnancy, Anderson said.
They may be trying to get rid of the unwanted weight and acne.
But if they are pregnant, it could be a real problem for them, she said.