What is Delyla?
Delyla is a contraceptive used to stop pregnancy. There are numerous types and brands of Delyla available. There aren't all the brands included in this brochure.
Delyla could also be used to treat conditions not mentioned in this guideline.
Side effects of Delyla
See a doctor immediately. Get medical attention immediately if you notice symptoms or warning signs of an allergic response, like hives, trouble breathing, or swelling of your lips, face, and throat.
Birth control pills could result in serious adverse consequences. Do not use birth control pills, and consult your physician immediately if you suffer from:
- Indications of symptoms of a stroke—sudden weakness or numbness (especially on the opposite side) or extreme headache and slurred speech. Balance issues;
- Indications of a blood clot: sudden vision loss, chest pain, being short of breath, and coughing up blood. Redness or swelling in the leg or arm;
- Heart attack symptoms: chest pressure or pain that is spreading into your shoulder or jaw; sweating;
- Liver problems: loss of appetite; stomach pain; fatigue; fever; black stools; dark urine; jaundice (yellowing of the eyes or skin);
- Increased blood pressure; severe headache; blurred vision; pounding inside your neck or ear;
- Gallbladder problem:chalky-colored stools, stomach pain after eating, nausea, heartburn, bloating, and severe upper stomach pain that may spread to your back;
- Swelling in your ankles, hands, or feet;
- Shifts in the pattern of or intensity or intensity
- An unidentified lump on the breast; or
- Signs of symptoms of depression—sleep problems, fatigue, and fatigued mood changes.
Common negative side effects of Delyla could include:
- Vomiting and nausea, dizziness, and nausea (especially the first time you start taking the medicine);
- Tenderness in the breast;
- Cutting-edge bleeding;
- Acne and darkening of the facial skin
- Weight gain
- Issues with contact lenses.
This is not a comprehensive list of all side effects. Other side effects could be present. Contact your physician for advice regarding medical effects. You can report adverse reactions to the FDA at 1-800-FDA-1088.
Do not take birth control pills when pregnant or have had a recent baby. It is not recommended to make use of birth control medications if you suffer from uncontrolled blood pressure and heart disease, coronary arterial disease, circulatory problems (especially associated with diabetes) or vaginal bleeding that is not diagnosed, liver disease or cancer, or severe migraine headaches in the event that you are also taking certain hepatitis C medications, or when you are scheduled for major surgery, or if you smoke and are older than 35 years old, or have ever suffered a heart attack, stroke, blood clot, jaundice triggered by birth control pills or breast cancer vagina, uterus/cervix, or vagina.
The use of contraceptive pills may increase your chance of having blood clots develop strokes or heart attacks.
Smoking is a major contributor to the risk of stroke, blood clots, or heart attacks. You should not use Delyla when you smoke or are older than 35.
Before you take this drug
The use of this medication can increase the chances of developing blood clots, strokes, and heart attacks. There is a higher risk if you suffer from high blood pressure, diabetes, high cholesterol, or obesity. The risk of having a stroke or blood clots is greatest when you first begin taking birth medications to control weight. The risk increases when you take this medicine again after having stopped taking it for four weeks or more.
Smoking is a major contributor to the risk of stroke, blood clots, or heart attacks. Your risk increases with age as well as the longer you smoke. Do not smoke or take birth control pills that combine in the event that you smoke and are older than 35.
Do not take this medication if you're expecting. Stop using this medication and inform your doctor immediately in case you fall pregnant or if you skip two menstrual cycles in a row. If you've recently had an infant and are waiting at least 4 weeks before starting birth hormones,
Do not use contraceptives if you suffer from:
- Untreated or uncontrolled high blood pressure, untreated or uncontrolled
- Heart disease chest pain or coronary artery disease history of heart attack stroke and blood clot);
- An increased risk of developing blood clots as a result of an issue with the heart or hereditary blood disorder
- Circulatory problems (especially those due to diabetes);
- A history of cancer related to hormones such as breast cancer, vagina, or uterus/cervix;
- Abnormal vaginal bleeding that isn't being examined by an ophthalmologist;
- The liver, or cancer of the liver;
- Extremely severe headaches due to migraine (with an aura, numbness, weakening of vision, or other changes), particularly those who are over 35 years old;
- An occurrence of jaundice that was caused by birth control pills or
- If you take any hepatitis C medication containing ombitasvir, paritaprevir, or ritonavir (Technivie).
Inform your doctor if you were ever diagnosed with:
- Heart disease and high blood pressure, or if you're prone to developing blood clots.
- Triglycerides or high cholesterol, or if you're obese,
- A seizure or migraine headache;
- Diabetes, gallbladder disease,
- Kidney disease or liver failure;
- Irregular menstrual cycle; or
- Fibrocystic cancer of the breast lumps, nodules, lumps, or abnormal mammograms.
Delyla can reduce the production of breast milk. Do not feed your baby while taking this medication.
How to take Delyla?
Follow the directions on your prescription label, and review all medication guides and instructions. Make sure you use the medicine exactly as prescribed.
The first time you take a pill is the day you begin your menstrual cycle, or on the first Sunday following your period starts. It is possible to require additional birth control options, like condoms or spermicide, when you first begin taking Delyla. Follow the instructions of your physician.
You should take a pill each day and no more than 24 hours between. If the pills are empty and you are unable to take another, begin a new one the next day. It is possible to become pregnant if you don't take a single pill a day. Make sure you refill your prescription before you are completely out of pills. Some birth control packs include seven "reminder" pills to keep you on track with your cycle. The period usually begins when you're using these pills to remind you.
The tablets that are chewable (pill) are then swallowed using an ice cube, or, if you prefer, you take the tablet chewable (pill) completely. You should take it with a full stomach. Utilize a backup birth control pill if you're sick and suffering from severe vomiting or diarrhea.
It is possible to experience the bleeding as a breakthrough, particularly during the first three months. Inform your doctor if the bleeding continues or becomes massive.
If you require major surgery or are in bed for a long time, you may need to stop taking this medication for a brief period of time. Any surgeon or doctor who cares for you must know that you are taking contraceptives for birth. If you take birth medication to control your birth, you will have to see your doctor often. Keep at room temperature, far from heat, humidity, and light.
Do I be concerned if I miss a dose?
Follow the instructions for patients provided with your medication. If you do not take your medication, it increases your chance of becoming pregnant. If you have missed the active dose, you should take two pills the next day you can remember. Then, take one pill a day throughout the remainder of the regimen.
If you have missed two active tablets in one row during weeks 1 and 2, you should take two pills daily for a period of two days. Then, take one pill a day for the remainder of the week. Make sure to use a backup birth control plan for at least 7 days after the missing pills. If you fail to take two active pills during Week 3, toss away the remainder of your pack and begin another pack on the same day if you're a Day 1 starter. If you're a Sunday-based starter, you should continue taking a pill each day up to Sunday. On Sunday, toss away the remainder of the pack and begin a new pack the following day.
If you fail to take three active pills in a row during the week of 1, 2, or 3, discard the remainder of your pack and begin a new pack the next day, if you're an active day 1 starter. If you're the Sunday starter, continue taking a dose every day through Sunday. On Sunday, toss away the remainder of the pack and begin a new pack for the day.
If you have missed 2 or 3 active tablets, you could not experience a period for the duration of the month. If you don't have 2 months consecutively, consult your physician because it could be that you're pregnant.
If you don't remember a pill, throw it out and continue to take one pill a day until the pill bottle is full.
What will happen if I take excessively?
For medical emergencies, seek immediate attention. Or contact us for help at the Poison Help Line at 1-800-222-1222. Overdose symptoms can include vomiting, nausea, and sleepiness.
What should be avoided?
Don't smoke when using birth control medications, especially if you are over 35 years old. Birth control pills won't help you fight sexually transmitted illnesses--including HIV as well as AIDS. Utilizing a condom is the only way to safeguard yourself from the aforementioned diseases.
Interaction with other drugs
Other medications can affect birth control pills, such as prescription and over-the-counter medicines, vitamins, and herbal products. Certain drugs may reduce the effectiveness of birth control pills. efficient, and this could cause pregnancy. Discuss with your physician all of your current medications and any medication you begin or stop taking.