NEW YORK — The number of women using contraception has skyrocketed, according to a new study.
Women are using the birth control pills at higher rates than ever before.
According to a report from the Guttmacher Institute, the number of American women who are using contraceptives increased from 3.4 million in 2013 to 4.5 million in 2016.
That’s a 67% increase.
That comes despite the fact that the Pill has been widely available for decades, and women in general have used it for decades.
The number has also risen dramatically in areas with a high percentage of poor women, like the Deep South and the Midwest.
But there are many factors at play, according, the GUTTMBER report.
“This report does not just look at the rise of contraceptive use, but also the impact of the Pill on women’s health, family structure, and health care costs,” said Guttman senior vice president for policy and analysis, Jessica Schulze.
“There are many women across the country who have been taking birth control for decades but they have yet to be paid the same amount as the rest of us for it.
And they should be.
There’s a lot of money that’s going to be made on the Pill by those women, but that money should go to those women and not to women who have no income.”
It’s important to note that this is not a new phenomenon.
The Pill is going to help them have more children. “
As the Pill is widely available and affordable, and as the costs of the pill decrease, women are going to choose to have children.
The Pill is going to help them have more children.
But it’s also a good thing, because it will improve their health and well-being.”
The report shows that among women who don’t get married, the Pill actually improves their health by 20%.
But the effect is less pronounced among women married to people of color and women who live in urban areas.
The study found that the use and use of the contraception pill increased among black and Hispanic women in their 50s and 60s.
But the Pill was not found to have any significant effect on white or Asian women.
The Guttmans report also found that for women who were younger than 40 when they started using contraception, the birth rate actually dropped, but the percentage of women who had children was not significantly different from the rest.
The researchers also noted that for the first time, the overall pregnancy rate in the United States was declining, which has been the trend since at least 1990.
This is especially true for Hispanic women, as the birthrate for them dropped by 8%.
And, the researchers note, the proportion of white women who gave birth in 2016 was lower than the previous record set in 2009.
The authors of the report note that women who continue to use the pill do so because they have other reasons for using it, such as feeling uncomfortable with their body, lack of time, and lack of the money for contraception.
But, Schulzen said, there is no denying that the price of the birth-control pill has been astronomical.
“I don’t think we should be celebrating a woman who is using a pill that costs $600 for a month and that has an abortion-inducing side effect,” Schulerzes said.
“If a woman is using it for a pregnancy, she should be able to have the same birth control coverage as her peers.
We should be encouraging women to have their own health care plans and not have to pay for contraception through their employer.
And we should not be discouraging women from using contraception for other reasons.”