Just Take A Pill For That

October 15, 2010 09:00 AM

It has always been my contention that nobody should take medicine without first reading all of the information and understanding that there is a possibility of unpleasant, or even dangerous, side effects. Of course the opportunity for those deleterious consequences becomes more plausible when you are taking more than one medication. As one wise older gentleman stated, it is always imperative to find out for yourself how one drug interacts with others.

But even if you are taking only a single medical prescription, it is still an absolute necessity to understand your own medical history, be able to share it with your doctor and then make an informed decision about whatever the medicine is that has been prescribed. Most doctors, if quizzed, will eventually give you all the information you need.

Having said that, one has to ask the logical question: What should make birth control pills any different? 

Well, there are a couple of things that make that assortment of drugs unique. First, they are part of the medicine chest preferred by those who promote sexual promiscuity and abortion. These folks believe that pregnancy is a disease and the pill is the antidote. Such so-called professionals will go to any length to deny the side effects, bury or discredit the studies and generally deceive the public. 

We know from the clinical information published by various pharmaceutical companies that the pill has three modes of action and that one of those is abortion. Abortion is caused by the pill thinning the uterine wall which, in turn, prevents the preborn child from implanting. Thus, the baby dies.

We know that those who market the pill and those who prescribe it or recommend it are people who argue that pregnancy does not begin at the biological beginning of a preborn human individual’s life. They have revised scientific fact to suit their political agenda even though, in truth, no words can actually change biology.

When it was brought to the attention of the National Cancer Institute that the birth control pill can contribute to an increased risk of breast cancer, the Institute denied that this was the case—even going so far as to ignore clinical studies that proved the connection.  
 
In a speech earlier this month, Angela Lanfranchi, M.D., FACS said that it was after much research that a connection was made between hormone replacement therapy (HRT) and breast cancer. She pointed out, incredibly, that this information was known for over 20 years but never explained to women. “But when that knowledge was put in the hands of women who needed and considered it, many acted upon it and breast cancer rates fell.” She then asked her audience, “What do you think will happen when women learn that these same hormones are in oral contraceptives but in much higher doses? Will half of the 75% of premenopausal women in the United States who take hormonal contraceptives stop these hormones like their mothers did after menopause?”

Chris Kahlenborn, M.D., has studied extensively the relationship between breast cancer and the birth control pill. According to Kahlenborn, “If a woman takes the oral contraceptive pill before her FFTP [first full term pregnancy], she suffers a 40% increased risk of developing breast cancer compared to women who do not take OCPs [oral contraceptive pills]. If she takes OCPs for 4 years or more prior to her FFTP, she may have an even higher risk.”

So why isn’t this front page news, particularly during Breast Cancer Awareness Month?

There is no legitimate answer to this question. The fact is that, because the birth control pill is part of Planned Parenthood’s bag of tricks, the topic is off limits. Planned Parenthood’s goal is not to foster respect for the bodies of its clients, but rather to rake in the money by marketing all manner of perversion.   

The solution: women must stand up and say they will no longer be human guinea pigs for the culture of death! They must refuse to “just take a pill for that.” After all, pregnancy is natural; dying of cancer or killing one’s baby is tragic.
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