- Free, fast shipping with automatic refills
- FDA approved medication for $0 with most insurance plans & affordable out-of-pocket prices
- Unlimited messaging for one year with licensed providers
Brevicon is a great option if you’re looking for a daily contraceptive. Women take Brevicon over the course of a 28-day cycle, with 21 active blue pills and seven inactive orange pills. Once the 28-day cycle ends, patients start a new round of tablets with a new 28-day set.
Our team at Nurx can prescribe Brevicon at special request, or can offer the generic equivalent Necon 0.5/35 for as low as $0 with insurance or as little as $20 without insurance.
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- How Much Does Brevicon Cost?
The cost of Brevicon depends on where you shop, but most people pay between $15-$20 for a pack of 28 pills. Some people won't pay anything if the medication is covered by their health insurance.
- Does Brevicon Cause Weight Gain?
As with many hormone pills, Brevicon may cause weight gain in some women, though the weight is typically nominal. Most women report gaining between 5 and 10 pounds over the course of the year, while others don't notice any changes. Stop taking Brevicon if you notice significant weight gain.
- What Else Should I Know About Brevicon?
Tell your doctor if you have any side effects related to the birth control pills. Even mild side effects could be symptoms of a larger problem. Do not mix Brevicon with other medications. Your doctor should know if you are on other prescription drugs so they can make sure they work safely with Brevicon. Like most daily contraceptives, Brevicon is only effective when you take the pill at the same time every day. If you cannot keep to this schedule, then you may want to consider alternative forms of contraception. If you miss a pill, then your chances of pregnancy increase. If your period is more than seven days late, you may be pregnant.
- What Are the Side Effects of Taking Brevicon
Like most birth control pills, side effects vary between women who take Brevicon. Let your doctor know if you have any problems on this medication — no problem is too small. A few common changes that many women experience with this pill include:
- Bloating or water retention
- Nausea and vomiting
- Breast tenderness
- Spotting or irregular periods
- Lumps in your breast
- Significant moodiness or depression
- Symptoms of a heart attack
- Dizziness or fainting
- Jaw or joint pain
- Before You Take Brevicon
Talk to your doctor if you are allergic to any estrogens, progestins, or other allergies. Even mild allergies can lead to uncomfortable side effects and could decrease the effectiveness of the pills. Your doctor will want to know about your medical history before they prescribe Brevicon. If you have diabetes, this medication could affect your blood pressure. This doesn't necessarily mean that you can't take Brevicon, but it may mean adjustments to your diabetes medication, diet, or exercise plan.
- How Readily Available Is Brevicon?
Brevicon is a common birth control pill, which means it is affordable for many women and is often covered partially or in full by your health insurance provider.Ask your doctor if they have heard of Brevicon and if they would recommend it to you as a birth control option. You might recognize Brevicon from its generic alternatives, including Modicon, Nortrel 28, Necon, Wera, and Ovysmen. Opting for a generic pill can save you money while increasing the availability of this prescription within your local pharmacy. If your health insurance won't cover Brevicon or you don't have health insurance at all, give us a try for your birth control needs. We can help you find safe, reliable, and affordable birth control to help you prevent pregnancy and regulate your flow.
- How Does Brevicon Work?
Brevicon taps into the power of two hormones, a progestin and an estrogen, to reduce the risk of pregnancy. This daily pill is more than 90 percent effective when taken as diagnosed. Brevicon uses a three-pronged approach to preventing pregnancy:
- The egg is never released from the ovary, so there is nothing to fertilize.
- The cervical mucus becomes thicker, blocking out any sperm.
- The uterine lining becomes thinner, creating a hostile environment for any fertilized eggs.
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