Soon will FDA have to make a final decision on whether to allow the morning after pills to be available without a prescription.
This subject has caused many disputes.
The morning after pill is marked under a name PLAN B. The medication consists of two high-dose contraceptive pills. One pill must be taken within 72 hours of unprotected sex, and preferably within 24 hours. The second pill is taken 12 hours later. The drug works mainly by preventing a woman's ovary from releasing an egg — it also may prevent fertilization of an egg or prevent a fertilized egg from implanting in the womb
Even though the safety of the pill has been scientifically showed, the main problem is whether age is a valid justification for requiring girls 16 and younger to get a prescription for the contraceptive. Many people are worried that if the pill became as available as condoms that this could increase sexually transmitted diseases and facilitate the exploitation of young women.
In this way, not only that the 16 years old girls will be able to get the pill, but the 13 year- olds as well, just like the pedophiles for their victims.
It does make you wonder, doesn’t it?

No deaths have been reported among women using Plan B. The most common side effects are nausea, headache and fatigue. In rare instances, particularly if the drug is taken too late, it can result in an ectopic pregnancy, a condition in which the egg implants the fallopian tube, not the uterus. That can lead to life-threatening complications.


The two-pill packet costs about $30.