Natural birth preventives are one of the most popular and effective natural birth birth preventatives, according to a new study from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health.
Natural birth protectors are known to reduce or even completely eliminate the risk of preterm birth by preventing implantation, which can lead to anencephaly, an extremely rare condition that occurs when the brain does not develop properly.
Researchers found that women using natural birth protectives for the first time were significantly less likely to get anencephalitis than women who had used a different birth control method.
Natural contraceptive pills, as well as implants, also were associated with a decreased risk of having anencephytes, which is a birth defect that occurs in babies with abnormally large heads and a shortened head circumference.
Natural contraceptives are considered safe, and the study found no evidence that women taking them had any serious health problems, according the report.
The study found that the effectiveness of natural birth products was comparable to the effectiveness that condoms have in preventing pregnancy.
It also found that natural birth protection reduced the risk that women would use birth control pills for more than one year.
“The data on the effectiveness and safety of natural contraception is very encouraging, and it suggests that the health benefits are very substantial,” said Dr. Amy J. Paltrow, a professor of obstetrics and gynecology at Harvard Medical School.
“And there are very good reasons to use birth-control methods.”
Natural birth products, like condoms, are one type of birth control that are being used widely.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends that women who want to become pregnant use birth prevention to prevent pregnancy, and some women use birth preventors for the whole year.
But the new study found, using natural products that are not covered by insurance does not seem to be an effective strategy.
The research showed that the only natural birth-preventing product that was significantly less effective than condoms was the birth-contraceptive patch, which the researchers found to be the most ineffective.
In the study, the researchers surveyed more than 1,300 women between ages 25 and 35.
They found that among women who were not using birth control methods, natural birth devices had the highest failure rate of any birth control device.
The results were published in the January 2017 issue of Obstetrics & Gynecology.