Filice_A_Contraceptive_6 - use a Intrauterine device to...

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Anthony Filice October 21, 2011 PSY 265 Dr. Jocelyn Enabulele CheckPoint: Contraceptives After reading both of the scenarios for this CheckPoint, I immediately came to the conclusion that Tina, Dan, and Linda should invest in condoms. When used correctly, they are 98% affective at preventing pregnancy, and besides abstinence, they are the most effective method at preventing the transfer of sexually transmitted diseases. To be honest it is the only birth control method that prevents both sexually transmitted diseases and pregnancy. For Linda this is the very best option, as long as allergies to latex (latex being the most effective condom) aren’t a factor. Linda could also take the pill or
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Unformatted text preview: use a Intrauterine device to assure she is not at risk of getting pregnant. Tina and Dan are most likely not at risk of sexually transmitted diseases, so they have alternate choices that could be best for them. As a person that finds little enjoyment in sex when wearing a condom, I know that I wouldn’t want to wear one when I get married, yet I don’t like some of the ill effects on the women’s health that the pills and shots can cause. My recommendation to Tina and Dan would be an IUD or Intrauterine device, they are also almost as effective as a condom at preventing pregnancy. Those are they two options that I would consider in the given scenarios that you provided....
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This note was uploaded on 12/18/2011 for the course PSY 201 taught by Professor Richardkirkmiller during the Winter '10 term at University of Phoenix.

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