INTIMACY PLUS 0.03 MG/0.15 MG TABLET

Tablet
Rs.92.08for 1 strip(s) (21 tablets each)
1
Unfortunately, we don't have any more items in stock
Report Error

Composition FOR INTIMACY PLUS

Ethinyl Estradiol(0.03mg),Desogestrel(0.15mg)

food interaction for INTIMACY PLUS

alcohol interaction for INTIMACY PLUS

pregnancy interaction for INTIMACY PLUS

lactation interaction for INTIMACY PLUS

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
There is no data available. Please consult doctor before consuming the drug.
Taking Ethinyl Estradiol with alcohol can cause minor side effects
Takind Desogestrel with alcohol may cause minor drug interactions which may not be clinically relevant in all patients.
UNSAFE
Intimacy plus 0.03 mg/0.15 mg tablet is highly unsafe to use during pregnancy.
Human and animal studies have shown significant adverse effects on the foetus. Please consult your doctor.
UNSAFE
Intimacy plus 0.03 mg/0.15 mg tablet is probably safe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
SAFE

SALT INFORMATION FOR INTIMACY PLUS

Ethinyl Estradiol(0.03mg)

Uses

Ethinyl Estradiol is used for contraception, post menopausal osteoporosis, prostate cancer, hormone replacement therapy (hrt) and failure of ovarian development.

How it works

Ethinyl estradiol is a primary female sex hormone that, as a part of the hormone replacement therapy, works by maintaining the estrogen levels in the body, thereby relieving the symptoms occurring after menopause.

Common side effects

Headache, Nausea, Mood changes, Change in body weight, Abdominal pain, Sexual dysfunction, Breast enlargement, Metrorrhagia (menstrual bleeding at irregular intervals), Breast tenderness, Edema, Fibroid.
Desogestrel(0.15mg)

Uses

Desogestrel is a type of progestetrone used to prevent pregnancy especially in women not able to tolerate estrogens or are breast feeding.
.

How it works

Desogestrel is a progestin (female hormones). It works to prevent pregnancy by preventing the release of an egg from the ovary or preventing fertilization of the egg by sperm (male reproductive cells). It also may work by changing the lining of the uterus (womb) to prevent the development of a pregnancy.

Common side effects

SUBSTITUTES FOR INTIMACY PLUS

6 Substitutes
6 Substitutes
Sorted By
RelevancePrice
  • NOVELON TABLET
    (21 tablets in strip)
    Organon (India) Ltd
    Rs. 8.71/tablet
    Tablet
    Rs. 183
    pay 99% more per tablet
  • LOCIPIL 0.03 MG/0.15 MG TABLET
    (21 tablets in strip)
    Corona Remedies Pvt Ltd
    Rs. 7.86/tablet
    Tablet
    Rs. 165
    pay 79% more per tablet
  • MILIANA TABLET
    (21 tablets in strip)
    Zydus Cadila
    Rs. 6.90/tablet
    Tablet
    Rs. 145
    pay 57% more per tablet
  • DESCON TABLET
    (21 tablets in strip)
    Mylan Pharmaceuticals Pvt Ltd
    Rs. 7.14/tablet
    Tablet
    Rs. 150
    pay 63% more per tablet
  • I CON 0.03 MG/0.15 MG TABLET
    (21 tablets in strip)
    Eskag Pharma Pvt Ltd
    Rs. 4.55/tablet
    Tablet
    Rs. 95.65
    pay 4% more per tablet

Top Endocrinologists

Expert advice FOR INTIMACY PLUS

  • Inform your doctor if you have had a uterus removal procedure or have any problems of the uterus (uterine fibroids, hyperplasia of the endometrium, uterus cancer).
  • Tell your doctor if you have a history of blood clotting disorder, liver problems, gall bladder disorders (e.g. gall stones), high blood pressure, diabetes, hearing problems, breast cancer, heart problems, high levels of fats in blood or migraine.
  • Seek immediate medical attention if you experience pain in your chest that spreads to arm or neck, unexplained migraine-type headaches, with or without disturbed vision, painful swelling in your leg, sudden chest pain and difficulty breathing.
  • Ensure that you undergo regular breast screening (for presence of lumps or any abnormal changes) and cervical smear test while taking ethinylestradiol.
  • Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant or are breastfeeding.
  • Do not take if allergic to ethinylestradiol or any of its ingredients.
  • Do not take if having recent blood clotting problems or related conditions like heart attack.
  • Do not take if suffering from breast or uterus cancer.
  • Do not take if suffering from untreated enlargement of inner wall of uterus (endometrial hyperplasia).
  • Patients who have or had liver diseases (e.g. jaundice).
  • Do not take if having any disorder related to haemoglobin (porphyria).

Frequently asked questions FOR INTIMACY PLUS

Ethinyl Estradiol

Q. Is ethinylestradiol good for acne?
Ethinylestradiol may help in acne treatment. However, it is strongly recommended that you consult your doctor for advice on best treatment option suitable your condition and needs.

Desogestrel

Q. Is desogestrel androgenic/a progestin/ a combined pill?
Desogestrel is a new, potent progestogen with very low androgenic properties. It is not a combined pill; it is a progestogen-only-pill
Q. How does desogestrel work/ stop ovulation?
Desogestrel as a contraceptive, acts by preventing the egg cell from ripening and thus stops ovulation
Q. Is desogestrel safe/ dangerous/cause weight gain/ stop periods/ cause hair loss/ cause blood clots?
Desogestrel is safe in most women, if taken strictly at recommended dosage and duration. Common side effects of desogestrel include: weight gain, irregular or no periods, hair loss. Blood clot is a rare side effect of desogestrel
Show More
Q. Is desogestrel good for acne/help acne/cause acne?
Acne is a common side effect of desogestrel
Q. What is desogestrel and ethinyl estradiol/does desogestrel contain estrogen/ how does desogestrel and ethinyl estradiol work?
Desogestrel/ethinyl estradiol is a combination progesterone and estrogen birth control pill. It works by preventing ovulation, change the cervical mucus to prevent the sperm from reaching the egg and change the lining of the uterus to prevent a fertilized egg from implanting in the uterus
Q. Is desogestrel the same as cerazette/ same as feanolla?
Cerazette and feanolla are brand names for desogestrel.

Articles


Content on this page was last updated on 08 March, 2017, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)