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Birth Control, Women's Health Minesse (Generic) Generic drugs, marketed without brand names, contain the exact same active ingredients used in their brand-name counterparts, but cost significantly less. The drugs are required to meet US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) standards for safety, purity and effectiveness.

Minesse® is a low-dose oral form of the hormonal contraception known as Minesse. Ovulation suppression effect. It serves the purpose of preventing pregnancy.


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Minesse® tablet What kind of medication is this? A low dosage of the oral hormonal contraception known as Minesse® (ETHINYL ESTRADIOL and GESTODENE) is available. Ovulation is prevented as a result. Pregnancy can be avoided with the use of medication. Before I start using this medication, what should I discuss with my primary care physician? Inform your primary care provider if any of the following are applicable to your situation: You should also inform your doctor if the disease worsens while you are using Minesse® or if it develops while you are using the product; If a blood test has revealed that you have high levels of sugar, high levels of cholesterol and fats, or high levels of the hormone prolactin, which increases the production of milk; If you have a weight problem; If you have a breast tumor that is not cancerous or if a close relative of yours has ever been diagnosed with breast cancer; If you suffer from uterine dystrophy, which is a condition of the uterus; if you have epilepsy (for further information, read the section titled "Taking or taking additional drugs"); In the event that you have migraines: In the event that you suffer from a condition known as otosclerosis, which causes hearing loss; If you suffer from asthma, if you have asthma; In the event that you suffer from Crohn's disease or ulcerative colitis, both of which are forms of chronic inflammatory bowel disease; In the event that you suffer from systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE), a condition that affects your body's innate immune response: In the event that you suffer from hemolytic uremic syndrome (HUS, an abnormality of blood coagulation that leads to kidney failure); In the event that you suffer from sickle cell anemia, which is a form of genetic sickness that affects the red blood cells; If you have hypertriglyceridemia, which is an increased amount of fat in the blood, or if there is a history of this condition running in your family, you may be at risk for developing this condition. The presence of high levels of triglycerides in the blood has been linked to an increased chance of developing pancreatitis, which is inflammation of the pancreas; If you are going to have surgery or if you are going to be immobile for an extended period of time (for further information, read the section on "Blood Clots"): A woman who has just given birth has an increased chance of developing blood clots in her body. You need to inquire with your physician on how soon after delivery you may begin taking Minesse®; In the event that you are suffering from superficial thrombophlebitis, which is an inflammation of the veins just under the skin; If you have varicose veins; If you or a member of your immediate family (parents, grandparents, brothers, sisters, etc.) has ever suffered from a condition that has a propensity to lead to the formation of blood clots (in the leg, lung, or elsewhere, or a heart attack or stroke), then you should know the following: If you experienced a skin ailment known as herpes gestationis while pregnant or while taking another type of birth control pill, which led you to experience itching, red patches, and blisters on your skin; If you have ever suffered from blotches of discoloration on your face known as chloasma while pregnant or while using another type of birth control pill. In this scenario, you should try to stay out of the sun as much as possible while you are taking Minesse®; In the event that you have gallstones; If you have a condition that affects your heart, liver, or kidneys; If you suffer from depression; If you already know you have hypertension; In the event that you are affected by a condition known as chorea, which is characterized by movements that are jerky, abrupt, and involuntary; What is the correct way to take this medication? Take the first pill of Minesse®, which is numbered 1, which is situated next to the word "START"; You should punch a hole in the blank cell that is located in the middle of the blister pack. This cell should match to the day of the week on which you took the first medication. This day will mark the beginning of the production of every new blister pack. Tablets number 8, 15, and 22 with a colored border are to be taken by you on this day of the week as well. This will assist you in determining whether or not you are taking the pills in the appropriate manner; There are 28 pills in each individual blister pack. Always take one tablet at the same time every day, for a total of 28 days in a row, and always follow the direction shown by the arrows as follows: take one pill of the pale yellow active ingredient on each of the first 24 days, and then take one tablet of the placebo on each of the remaining four days; After finishing the final pill, you should immediately begin a new blister pack of Minesse® and continue taking it the next day. There should be no break in between the individual blisters. The day of the week that you choose to begin a fresh blister pack will remain consistent. Because there are no intervals between doses of the drug, it is essential that you have the next blister pack prepared before you have even finished the previous one. The bleeding will often begin two to three days after you have taken the final pale yellow tablet in the blister pack, and it is possible that it will not stop until the next blister pack is started. What should I do if I forget a dose? There is a possibility that you might become pregnant if you neglect to take one of your pills. If you realize that you have missed a pale yellow tablet within 12 hours of the time that you normally take your tablet, take the missed tablet immediately and continue as normal, taking the next tablet at the usual time until the end of the blister pack. If you realize that you have missed a tablet, take the missed tablet immediately and continue as normal. There is a possibility that you might get pregnant if you find out more than 12 hours after the time that you are supposed to take a pale yellow pill that you forgot to take it. In this situation, you should take the missing tablet as soon as you remember it, even if it involves taking two doses on the same day. Continue taking the contraception until the last tablet in the blister pack has been used. In addition, you should use a barrier method of contraception (such as condoms or spermicides) for the following seven days. If this seven-day period continues past the final pale yellow tablet, you should throw away any leftover pills and begin the next blister pack. It is possible that you are pregnant if you have neglected to take one or more light yellow pills that were contained in a blister pack and if you do not experience the predicted bleeding that should begin when taking the white tablets. Even if you forget one or more white pills, you are still protected as long as it has been less than four days since you took the final pale yellow tablet in the previous blister pack and less than four days since you took the first pale yellow tablet in the following blister pack. Consult your primary care provider for guidance. It is the same as forgetting to take a medication if you get severe vomiting or diarrhea within four hours of taking the pill. You are need to take another pill from a reserve blister pack as soon as possible after experiencing nausea, vomiting, or diarrhea. If at all feasible, take it no more than 12 hours after you've already had your regular dose of the pill. You should use a barrier form of contraception (condoms, spermicides, etc.) until the beginning of the next blister pack if you experience recurrent bouts of severe vomiting or diarrhea that last for several days. Consult your primary care provider for guidance. What potential negative reactions may I have to this medication? Minesse®, like all other medications, has the potential to induce adverse effects; however, not everyone will experience them. Please consult your primary care physician if you have any adverse effect, particularly if it is severe and continues, or if you notice any change in your health that you believe may be related to Minesse®. All women who use combination hormonal contraceptives run the danger of developing blood clots in their veins (also known as venous thromboembolism, or VTE), as well as blood clots in their arteries, which are referred to respectively as arterial thromboembolism, or ATE. Common adverse reactions (which may impact between one and ten users out of one hundred): Mood changes, including sadness, or a changed sexual appetite might be the result of a vaginal infection, including vaginal thrush. anxiousness or dizziness symptoms such as nauseousness, vomiting, or stomach discomfort Acne breast issues including pain, tenderness, swelling, or secretion unpleasant periods or a decrease in blood flow throughout your period alterations in vaginal discharge or alterations to the cervix may indicate an infection (ectropion) Oedema, also known as water retention in the tissue (severe fluid retention) Gain or decrease of body weight A shift in appetite is considered a rare adverse effect, as it may only impact 1 to 10 users out of 1,000. symptoms such as cramping in the abdomen or a rash caused by wind, excessive hair growth on the body, hair loss, or discolored patches on the face (chloasma) alterations in the findings of laboratory tests: rise in blood cholesterol and triglyceride levels, as well as an increase in blood pressure Allergic responses are considered an uncommon side effect, as they only impact between 1 and 10 users out of 10,000. (very rare cases of hives, angioedema or severe breathing or blood circulation disorders) glucose intolerance can lead to potentially life-threatening blood clots in a vein or an artery. contact lens into lerance jaundice erythema nodosum is a kind of the skin response known as a rash. Where should I store my medication, if you please? Stay out of children's eyes and out of their grasp at all times. After the "expiration date" that is printed on both the carton and the blister of the Minesse® product, you should not use the product. There are no specific storage conditions required. It is not acceptable to get rid of medicines by flushing them down the toilet or throwing them away in the trash. Inquire with your pharmacy on the proper disposal of any drugs that are no longer needed. The protection of the environment will be aided by these efforts.


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