Last edited by Temi
Tuesday, May 19, 2020 | History

3 edition of Contraception through the ages found in the catalog.

Contraception through the ages

Bernard Ephraim Finch

Contraception through the ages

by Bernard Ephraim Finch

  • 74 Want to read
  • 30 Currently reading

Published by Thomas. in Springfield, Ill .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Includes bibliography (p. 163-170) and index.

Statementby B. E. Finch and Hugh Green.
ContributionsGreen, Hugh, joint author.
The Physical Object
Pagination174 p. :
Number of Pages174
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14623505M
OCLC/WorldCa9658005

  In the capital of Ghana, a teenager nicknamed “Condom Sister” trolls the streets to educate other young people about contraception. Her work and her own aspirations point to a remarkable shift not only in the West African nation, where just a few decades ago women had nearly seven children on average, but around the globe. While world population continues to grow, family 4/5(2). "The thoroughly updated Fifth Edition of this practical handbook is a current, reliable, and readable guide to the intelligent use of today's contraceptive options. The authors provide the essential information that clinicians and patients need to choosethe best contraceptive method for the patient's age and medical, social, and personal characteristics.4/5(1).

Contraception is free for most people in the UK, and there are are about 15 types to choose from. Find out what's available and where you can get it. Contraceptive methods protect against pregnancy. If you use contraception correctly, you can have sex without worrying about getting pregnant or getting someone pregnant. From chastity belts to soda pop, women used some downright bizarre contraception through the ages. Check out this WebMD slideshow with the details. The History of Contraception Museum.

Trying everything from crocodile dung to soda-pop douches, women through the ages have searched for ways to prevent unwanted pregnancy. Today's techniques range from physical barriers like condoms and diaphragms to hormonal approaches that keep a woman from ovulating so that she cannot conceive.   “Over the next 15 years, we’re going to see growth in contraceptive use and demand because an increasing number of women of reproductive age will require contraceptive Author: Liz Ford.


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Contraception through the ages by Bernard Ephraim Finch Download PDF EPUB FB2

Contraception Through the Ages Hardcover – January 1, by B. & Hugh : B. & Hugh GREEN. FINCH. Contraception through the ages [Finch, Bernard Ephraim] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Contraception through the agesAuthor: Bernard Ephraim Finch. Contraception through the ages, (Book, ) [] Your list has reached the maximum number of items.

Please create a new list with a new name; move some items to a new or existing list; or delete some items. Your request to send this item has been completed. The book is wide-ranging in its coverage of contraceptives, taking the reader through discussions on the pros and cons of amulets, potions, medicines, plugs, shields, caps, coils, condoms, IUD, contraceptive pills, morning-after pills, sterilization, and abortion.

This book is a complete guide for anyone looking for a natural means of contraception. Chapters include: Contraception through the Ages (The history of contraception); The mechanisms Of Conception. (If you are trying to conceive) The mechanisms of Contraception.

COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

DTF: Books about Contraception, Sex Ed, and Reproductive Justice Aisling Twomey I’m not here to deliver sex education, but a story about the National Health Service in the UK recently caused a kerfuffle on social media, so I think this needs : Aisling Twomey.

Contraceptives through the ages If you ever grumble at the prospect of having to wear a condom during sex, spare a thought for our ancestors who did not have the luxury of carefully manufactured condoms, built to the highest standards to provide comfort and protection.

The first oral contraceptive pill - ocp - manufactured and available to the public was produced by G. Searle and Company. The year was Birth control that really works: Every night before we go to bed we spend an hour with our kids. Contraception and abortion in nineteenth-century America / by: Brodie, Janet Farrell.

Published: () Contraception update / Published: () Sex and society in Islam: birth control before the nineteenth century / by: Musallam, Basim. Published: ().

Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version. Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by : Harold Avery.

The Book of Genesis references withdrawal, or coitus interruptus, as a method of contraception when Onan "spills his seed" (ejaculates) on the ground so as to not father a child with his deceased brother's wife Tamar.

Ancient Greece and Rome [ edit ] Ancient silver coin from Cyrene depicting a. Dung and Douching – Contraception through the ages. For tens of thousands of years, the only contraceptive method was coitus interruptus, the biblical sin of Onan, in which the man withdraws to ejaculate outside the woman’s body.

Every culture sought its own foolproof method to prevent conception. A Timeline of Contraception In Connecticut, it is a crime for a couple to use contraception.

October: At the age of 75, Katharine McCormick turns her full attention to the problem of Author: American Experience. A year later a judge lifted the federal obscenity ban on birth control, though laws against contraception remained on the books in most states.

America went from 55 birth control clinics in CONTRACEPTION: ITS THEORY, HISTORY AND PRATICE A MANUAL FOR THE MEDICAL AND LEGAL PROFESSIONS. by Stopes, Marie Carmichael. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at c. Contraceptive sponge. Sponges were widely used as contraception in the early s.

This contraceptive sponge is made of rubber, and such sponges - essentially a cervical blockage - were. Engelman make this book chronologically flow from the evolution of a human being to the manner of people toward contraception and birth-control.

It's easy to be understood at first, though it's getting more and A book with vital topic of recent issue and its correlation with women life/5. I obliged and put myself to study the topic. After looking at a number of treatments of these questions by the classic moral theologians, such as St. Alphonsus Liguori, I came across a book that really provided the key to understanding how and why Christians would have had recourse to witches and occult practices over the centuries, especially in the ages of faith when the existence and.

“I think that probably the biggest turning point in contraception comes with the advent of the pill in the s," said Edmonson. "It was a game-changer.” "It was a game-changer.” The intrauterine device (IUD) rose to popularity in the s but suffered a big setback when an early version called the Dalkon Shield led to serious infections.

• Some women in rural North Carolina still use a traditional oral contraceptive made from Queen Anne’s Lace seeds, which are chopped and put in a glass of water, which is then drunk.

Cutting the seeds releases terpenoids, which block progesterone. • A pessary made of acacia gum, dates, an unidentified plant, fiber, and honey (Ancient Egypt).The Percy Skuy Collection This unique collection includes a wide range of contraception items, prototypes, and manufacturing devices.

The Dittrick Medical History Center learned in August of that it would receive the Percy Skuy Collection on the History of Contraception. Mr. Skuy, past President of Ortho Pharmaceutical (Canada), assembled the world’s most comprehensive collection of.In contrast to the contraceptives available in the premodern era, those developed subsequently were based on more accurate knowledge concerning the process of conception.

1, 4, 5 The transition to a more modern era in contraceptive devices was marked by the invention of the condom in by a physician to King Charles II.1 In the early s, both the contraceptive sponge and a contraceptive Cited by: