Papantonio: Women Victimized Again With Mirena Contraceptive | Soshal Network, Social Circle Connection

Papantonio: Women Victimized Again With Mirena Contraceptive


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There are currently 61 million American ladies in their childbearing years ranging in age from 15 to 44. 62% of these ladies regularly make use of a contraceptive method, with 6.4% opting to utilize an intra-uterine gadget or IUD to stop maternity. The U.S.A.'s Lawyer Mike Papantonio speaks about pharmaceutical giant Bayer and their significant moneymaker IUD device, Mirena. Sign up for the Ring of Fire for more:

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  1. Posted by Michelle Michelle, at Reply

    Condoms ladies, just condoms. Stop letting these companies increase risks to your health. Only condoms. I have NEVER used any birth control.

    • Posted by Nalgas, at Reply

      Diana Lopez Yeah i don’t mean to scare you. Just keep it in mind, similar with IUD’s having their own individual risks. Some people are just more sensitive to hormonal options. Nothing is without pros and cons, just be aware of them.

    • Posted by Michelle Michelle, at Reply

      J Briggs So true. He’s awesome

  2. Posted by Alexandria Schulz, at Reply

    thank you for the update on women’s health TYT 🙂 💗✊

    • Posted by J Briggs, at Reply

      its just a paid lawyer advertisement you idiot

  3. Posted by Thomas Stern, at Reply

    I remember seeing those commercials as a kid

  4. Posted by Jacob Hansen, at Reply

    I’m an eksimo working at a crime investigation unit on Greenland. So I know a thing or two about victims, I must say that TYT is not honest in this video

    • Posted by panashe, at Reply

      Don’t just say “they are not being honest” and not bring up one specific point.

    • Posted by lcyw20, at Reply

      You are actually a giant chicken in disguise, but you aren’t Chicken Boo, because his disguises fools most people-yours don’t.

    • Posted by Diana Lopez, at Reply

      Other than women being a target of a misleading and unsafe product, I guess you’re right. Not really victims

    • Posted by Áine, at Reply

      You’ve stated in comment sections before that you’re Swedish. Is it actually enjoyable to be a sociopath?

  5. Posted by liberal cuck, at Reply

    TYT is propaganda

    • Posted by Jen, at Reply

      so says the self-proclaimed cuck

    • Posted by fake Accpunt, at Reply

      Jen Can I grab you by the va-China?

    • Posted by Jen, at Reply

      You purposefully misspelled “accpunt” and you didn’t go with Accunt? Are you even a loser troll making sexual assault jokes anonymously? Have some respect for your craft.

  6. Posted by Terry Elizabeth, at Reply

    I think that this video overstates the risks of current users of this device. Compare risks to other methods, devices and experiencing pregnancy. If his criticism of the company’s marketing is his issue I can agree though all of the information he provided was available to medical practitioners and their clients if they sought it out, as they should always do.

  7. Posted by Áine, at Reply

    I’ve had a copper IUD for the last two years, and I’m honestly so impressed: I don’t have to worry about forgetting my pill every evening, hormones aren’t driving my body crazy, and it works for another three years. My period is slightly heavier, and it’s painful getting it inserted, but it’s worth it in my opinion. Everyone is different and is entitled to whatever method suits them best.

    • Posted by Nalgas, at Reply

      Áine I was already about to switch from the Mirena to the copper one after 2.5 years. I just wanted to get a non hormonal option. My cycle on it’s own is naturally short so I’m hoping the side effects aren’t severe with me. How long did it take for your body to adjust?

    • Posted by Áine, at Reply

      I already had heavy periods anyway, so I’d imagine they wouldn’t be as heavy if you were to get one. Took me about three cycles or so for it to settle down. They’re still heavy but they’re manageable. It’s one of those situations where you don’t really know until you try.

  8. Posted by Michael Cameron, at Reply

    what is with the scaremongering on tyt

  9. Posted by aditya ch, at Reply

    This is a great contraceptive and has better tolerance and compliance than ocp. There are risks with everything (did you ever read the risks with ibuprofen, Tylenol ?). Whatever complications he mentioned are super rare. And about the 5 years thing – You need to have a pcp who checks on it( even if you forget). There are far more worse medications than this one.

    • Posted by Doris Chatterton, at Reply

      aditya ch no, it isn’t as rare as people say. It’s takes time for people to figure out and gather the claims. Cigarettes is a great example!

    • Posted by J Briggs, at Reply

      this is a paid advertisement by a lawyer. You’re taking it too seriously.

    • Posted by aditya ch, at Reply

      Updated Data on Risk for Uterine Perforation and Contraceptive Failure with IUD Use
      Eleanor Bimla Schwarz, MD, MS reviewing Heinemann K et al. Contraception 2015 Jan 16. Heinemann K et al. Contraception 2015 Jan 16.
      In a large European study, IUD placement very rarely led to uterine perforation, and no major complications occurred.

      Intrauterine devices (IUDs) are effectively used by a growing number of U.S. women, yet some remain concerned about the safety of IUDs, particularly regarding the potential for uterine perforation. To assess the safety and effectiveness of IUDs releasing 0.02 mg levonorgestrel (LNG) daily compared with assorted copper IUDs, industry-funded researchers conducted a large prospective cohort study in six European countries.

      Among >61,000 new users of LNG-releasing or copper IUDs, 81 uterine perforations were reported within the first year, none of which led to any serious injury of intra-abdominal or pelvic structures. For all IUDs, perforation was 6 times more common with breast-feeding. Although all IUDs were highly effective, contraceptive failure was less common with LNG-releasing than copper IUDs (adjusted hazard ratio, 0.16 for any pregnancy, 0.26 for ectopic pregnancy).

    • Posted by aditya ch, at Reply

      this is the most recent publication. If there is a new study proving otherwise, will gladly stop prescribing it.

  10. Posted by Wendy Espinoza, at Reply

    I’ve been using an IUD for three years and when I had it inserted my health practitioner at Planned Parenthood told me all of the risks and side effects and I was able to make an educated decision. The company might not warn you, but the person you’re trusting to shove a piece of plastic up your hoo-ha should be obligated to give you a heads up.

    • Posted by Ricardo, at Reply

      Wendy Espinoza wait Planned Parenthood doesn’t just do abortions?? Lol

  11. Posted by J Briggs, at Reply

    tyt fans are too stupid to recognize a paid advertisement. lol

    • Posted by Ricardo, at Reply

      lol I’m sure you’re a bright kid. Not a complete failure in life that trolls TYT videos for some life purpose.

    • Posted by J Briggs, at Reply

      ricardo you’ve already been made to look stupid. quit while you’re behind.

    • Posted by Ricardo, at Reply

      J Briggs use those grammatical skills to write a decent book or something of purpose. Trolling won’t get you anywhere in life, neither will calling someone an idiot before you make your point. Just helping ya out

  12. Posted by Nalgas, at Reply

    Haha oh the irony when I just scheduled an appointment to replace my Mirena with a copper IUD a few days ago. Weird thing is I feel as though my doctor did inform me about some of these risks herself, and the 5 year limit so are they talking about just not stating some of these in the advertising? Guess I’m glad that I am taking it out by next month, even though my biggest problem was persistent hormonal breakouts.

    • Posted by bodybalancer, at Reply

      Nalgas also- Mirena is the one with the 5-year limit and hormones. The copper IUD is effective for way over 5 years, it was officially rated for 10 years, and that official number has been extended to 12 years- but I know other women such as my mother who used it for longer- she told me something like 15-17 years until she removed it to have me. That’s also why my copper toxicity might have been worse BC I was preconditioned in a uterine environment that had a lot of copper in it- and my mother probably has been copper toxic herself too BC of it judging on how crazy she was too. And heavy metals can bioaccumulate and pass onto the next generation in-utero, just like Mercury bio accumulates up the seafood food chain. So my Mom had 17 years of copper leaching into her before she had me, and then when I was still a teenager I had my IUD and then a decade, so collectively over the course of my lifetime since I was In the uterus ive been exposed to 27 years of low-grade heavy metal/copper exposure. 😛 🙁 But I would take my chances with natural mineral balances, rather than synthetic hormone balance. Just be careful.

  13. Posted by Child of Persia, at Reply

    My doctor definitely let me know of these risks before I had the IUD put in

  14. Posted by Brittany Openmind, at Reply

    Woman in 2017 are intelligent enough to research and choose the method of birth control we want. They all have side effects, I guess men just can’t understand that!

    • Posted by Danu's Dragonfly, at Reply

      You are too stupid for words. Women. You should have started your comment with women (plural) not woman (singular). Also ~ clearly women & men are not educated enough on medications. Pharmaceutical companies are notorious liars & fund their own studies to favor them & their products.

    • Posted by NelC, at Reply

      Education is a problem in the US. The ideologues in charge have no interest in the public having facts and learning critical thinking, since that would make the public less easy to manipulate. The Tea Party and the Trumpists are not aberrations, they are the future of the American people.

  15. Posted by AlphaDelilas, at Reply

    All these things he’s going over are the standard risks for ANY IUD. Was wrong for Bayer to not explicitly state these on their website? Yeah. But any doctor inserting an IUD is going to go over these risks.

    • Posted by InandaroundTO, at Reply

      For any hormonal IUD. Copper IUD’s have some of the same risks but none of the hormonal related ones.

  16. Posted by Amy Price, at Reply

    I’m confused. I used Mirena about 7 years ago and at that time I was aware of those side effects. When were they hidden?

    • Posted by ArtiesaurusRex, at Reply

      Amy Price that’s what I wanna know. I was warned about all of this both times I had mirena put in. I’ve never experienced any negative side effects, aside from some mild cramps when they first put the device in.

  17. Posted by Olivia Grant, at Reply

    you know what else victimizes women? Sharia law

    • Posted by The Real Kisht, at Reply

      lol oh boy. nope.

    • Posted by bdawggification, at Reply

      Olivia Grant Okay, but what does that have to do with this video?

    • Posted by lcyw20, at Reply

      Nothing victimises you more than your own ignorance.

  18. Posted by anny05, at Reply

    My doctor discussed literally every single one of these risks with me while I was researching IUD’s.

  19. Posted by ArtiesaurusRex, at Reply

    I’m on my second mirena. the first one never gave me any trouble at all, and I was warned about everything mentioned in this video before receiving my device both times, so.

    • Posted by Zarion Wildclaw, at Reply


      To be fair, he did state that the was a very small chance of it happening.

    • Posted by Smaakjeks K, at Reply

      I’ve been driving for years, and never been in an accident. Does that mean cars never crash?

  20. Posted by Through Being Cool, at Reply

    just heard a ambulance go by, yep, there goes papsmear chasing it.