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Aurovela 1.5/30 (birth control)

Generic name: Ethinyl Estradiol and Norethindrone (birth control) [ETH-in-il-est-tra-DYE-ole and Nor-ETH-in-drone].
Names of brands:
Alyacen 1/35, Alyacen 7/7/7, Aranelle Aurovela 1.5/30, Aurovela 1/20,… show all the 74 brands
Drug class: contraceptives

What is Aurovela 1.5/30?

Aurovela 1.5/30 is an all-in-one birth control medication that contains women's hormones that block the ovulation process (the release of eggs from the ovary). The medication can also cause changes in the cervical mucus and the lining of your uterus, making it more difficult for sperm cells to get into the uterus as well as making it harder for fertilised eggs to bind to your uterus.

Aurovela 1.5/30 is employed as a contraceptive to avoid pregnancy. Aurovela 1.5/30 can also be utilised to manage moderate acne for women who are fifteen years old or older, who have begun menstrual cycles, and who want to use birth hormone control pills. There are a variety of varieties made of ethyl estradiol along with norethindrone. The brands mentioned are not all available in this brochure.

Aurovela 1.5/30 can also be used for other purposes that are not mentioned in this guide.

Side effects of Aurovela 1.5/30

See a doctor immediately. If you are experiencing symptoms or warning signs of an allergic response, like hives, trouble breathing, and swelling of your lips, face, tongue, throat, or face,

This medication could cause severe adverse effects. Take this medicine off and contact your doctor immediately if you experience:

  • Symptoms of signs of stroke—sudden weakness or numbness, an extreme headache, and slurred speech. Difficulties with balance or vision;
  • Symptoms of a blood clot inside the lung, such as chest pain, an abrupt and loud cough or breath shortness, nausea, and bleeding from the chest;
  • Indications of a clot in the blood inside the body: pain, swelling, warmth, or pain on one side of the leg.
  • Heart attack symptoms: chest pressure or pain; pain that spreads into your shoulder or jaw; nausea; sweating;
  • Liver issues: swelling around your middle, right-sided stomach discomfort, loss of appetite dark urine, black stool, jaundice (yellowing of the eyes or skin);
  • Increased blood pressure, a severe headache, blurred vision, and pounding in your ears or neck
  • Depression: mood shifts and feelings of diminished self-worth; loss of excitement for activities you once enjoyed; sleep issues and thoughts of harming oneself are hallmarks of depression.
  • Swelling in your ankles, hands, or feet; an enlargement of your breast;
  • A change in the pattern or intensity of migraine-related headaches

Common adverse negative effects from aurovela 1.5/30 could include:

  • Nausea, vomiting;
  • Breast tenderness or bleeding from the breast
  • Headache or issues or problems with contacts problems with contact.

This list doesn't represent an exhaustive listing of potential side effects. Others could happen. Contact your doctor to seek medical advice on the effects. Please call 1-800-FDA-1088 if any adverse reactions arise from using these products or consuming these services.


Do not take birth control pills if you're pregnant or recently had a child.

It is not recommended to make use of birth control pills when you suffer from uncontrolled high blood pressure or coronary artery diseases, circulation issues (especially those with diabetes), undiagnosed vaginal bleeding or liver disease, cancer, and severe migraine headaches in the event that you also take a certain hepatitis C medication, or if you are scheduled for major surgery, if you smoke, are older than 35, or have suffered a heart attack, stroke, blood clot, or jaundice that was due to birth control pills, pregnancy, or breast cancer.

Smoking, especially if you are over 35 or taking birth control pills, can increase the chance of having blood clots, strokes, and heart attacks.

Prior to using this drug

Birth control pills may increase the risk of stroke, blood clots, and heart attacks. You're more at risk if you suffer from diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or are obese. Your risk of suffering from stroke or blood clots is highest when you are in your first year of using birth pills to control your weight. The risk increases when you begin taking the birth control pill after not taking the pills for 4 weeks or more.

Smoking increases the chances of developing blood clots and strokes or heart attacks caused by birth control drugs, specifically when you are over 35 years old.

Do not use it if you're expecting. Stop using Aurovela 1.5/30 and inform your doctor as soon as you fall pregnant or if you skip two menstrual periods in one row. If you've recently had babies, you should wait at least four weeks before you start taking birth medication to control your pregnancy.

Do not use contraceptives if:

  • Untreated or uncontrolled blood pressure as well as heart problems (chest pain or coronary artery disease; the history of a heart stroke, attack, or blood clots);
  • An increased risk of developing blood clots as a result of an undiagnosed heart condition or hereditary blood disorder
  • Circulatory problems (especially when due to diabetes);
  • A history of cancer related to hormones as well as cancers of the breast, vagina, or uterus/cervix;
  • Unusual vaginal bleeding that hasn't been examined by the doctor;
  • Cancer of the liver or liver;
  • Extreme migraine headaches (with an aura, numbness, weakening of vision, or other changes) Particularly when you are over 35 years old.
  • The history of jaundice triggered by birth control pills
  • If you smoke and are older than 35,
  • If you take any hepatitis C medication containing ombitasvir, paritaprevir, or ritonavir with or without dasabuvir.

Inform your doctor if you were ever diagnosed with:

  • Heart issues, high blood pressure, or if you're prone to developing blood clots.
  • Triglycerides or high cholesterol, or if you're obese,
  • Depression;
  • A seizure or migraine headache;
  • Diabetes, gallbladder disease, underactive thyroid;
  • Kidney disease or liver failure and
  • Irregular menstrual cycles, fibrocystic breast disorder lumps, nodules, or a mammogram that is abnormal.

Check with your doctor to see whether it is safe to breastfeed while taking this medicine.

How do I take Aurovela 1.5/30?

Follow all instructions on the prescription label and go through all medication guides or instructions. Follow the medication exactly as prescribed.

You might need to consider using backup birth control, like condoms that contain spermicide, when you first begin using this drug. Follow the directions of your physician.

You should take one pill a day and no more than 24 hours in between. If the pills are empty and you are unable to take another, begin a new one the next day. You could become pregnant if you take one pill a day.

Some birth control pills include "reminder" pills to keep you on the same cycle. The beginning of your period is usually when you're using these pills to remind you of your period.

Make sure you have a backup birth control plan if you're sick with severe vomiting or diarrhoea.

It is possible that you have bleeding that is a breakthrough. Contact your doctor if it persists or becomes very heavy.

If you require major surgery or are being placed on bed rest for long periods of time, you may have to stop taking this medication for a short period of time. Any surgeon or doctor who cares for you must know that you're using Aurovela 1.5/30.

When you are taking birth pills to control your birth, you will be required to see your physician often.

Place it in a cool, dry place far from heat and moisture.

What happens if I miss the dose?

Follow the instructions on your prescription label, and take note of all medication guides and instructions sheets. In the event of missing a dose, you increase the chance of becoming pregnant.

If you do not take one active pill, you should take two pills the next day that you recall. Then, take one pill each day throughout the remainder of your pack.

If you do not take two active tablets in one row during the first or second week, you should take two pills daily for two days. Then, take one pill each day throughout the remainder of the pack. You should use backup birth control for at least 7 days after the missing pills.

If you do not take two active pills within Week 3, toss out the rest of your pack and begin a new pack the next day when you are a Day 1 starter. If you're the Sunday starter, you should continue taking a dose every day through Sunday. On Sunday, toss away the remainder of the pack and start a fresh pack for the day.

If you fail to take three active pills in one row during the week of 1 or 2, discard the rest of your pack and begin a new pack the next day if you're a day 1 starter. If you're the Sunday starter, continue taking a pill each day up to Sunday. When you are done, take out the remainder of your pack and begin a new pack for the day.

If you skip two or more active medications and don't have an ovulation during the month, If you don't have your period for two months consecutively, contact your doctor, asThere's always the possibility that you could be pregnant.

If you do not remember to take a reminder pill, discard it and take one reminder pill each day until you have a full pack.

What happens if I overdose?

For medical emergencies, seek emergency attention or contact the Poison Help Line at 1-800-222-1222. An overdose can cause nausea and vaginal bleeding.

Aviod this

Avoid smoking when taking birth pills to prevent pregnancy, especially if you are over 35 years old.

Birth control pills won't help you fight sexually transmitted illnesses, including HIV and AIDS. Utilising a condom is the only method of protecting yourself from the aforementioned diseases.

Interaction with other drug

Inform your doctor about all other medicines you take, particularly:

  • Rifampin;
  • Troglitazone;
  • Atorvastatin;
  • Glecaprevir/pibrentasvir;
  • Anticonvulsants (antiepileptics) like phenytoin and phenobarbital, as well as carbamazepine.

This list is not exhaustive. Other medications could impact Aurovela 1.5/30, which includes medications that are prescribed and available over the counter, vitamins, and herbal products. The list of possible interactions between drugs is included here.