Triquilar 21 tabs
Triquilar birth control pill used to prevent pregnancy.
Choose the dosage
|$ 19.20 per 1 pack||−||$ 57.60 per pack|
|$ 18.02 per 1 pack||$ 7.08 savings||$ 108.12 per pack|
|$ 16.80 per 1 pack||$ 21.61 savings||$ 151.19 per pack|
|$ 15.60 per 1 pack||$ 64.77 savings||$ 280.83 per pack|
The ingredients of this medication primarily work by preventing ovulation (the release of an egg from an ovary). This medication also causes changes in the mucus of the cervix, which make it difficult for sperm to penetrate and for an egg to implant.
How To Make
21-day pack: Take 1 tablet daily for 21 days, then take no pills for 7 days, and then begin the next pack. 28-day pack: Take 1 tablet daily for 21 days, then take 1 "reminder" pill daily for 7 days, and then begin the next pack. Many things can affect the dose of medication that a person needs, such as body weight, other medical conditions, and other medications. If your doctor has recommended a dose different from the ones listed here, do not change the way that you are taking the medication without consulting your doctor.
Talk with your doctor about the best time to start your pills. The first day of your menstrual period (bleeding) is known as "Day 1." Your doctor may have you start your pills on the first Sunday after your period starts or on Day 1 or Day 5 of your period. The pills should be taken approximately the same time every day, preferably after the evening meal or at bedtime. These pills can be taken with or without food. You should use a second method of birth control (e.g., latex condoms and spermicidal foam or gel) for the first 7 days of the first cycle of pill use. Many women have spotting or light bleeding or may feel sick to their stomach during the first 3 months taking the pill. If you do feel sick, do not stop taking the pill – the problem will usually go away. If it does not go away, check with your doctor or clinic. If you have vomiting or diarrhea, or if you take certain medications such as antibiotics, your pills may not work as well. If you vomit a dose of the medication within 4 hours of taking it, the absorption of the medication may not be complete. Treat this as a missed dose and follow the instructions for a missed dose. Reducing the number of doses taken during the month may reduce the effectiveness of the medication. If you start a new medication while taking birth control pills, check with your doctor or pharmacist to make sure that it will not reduce the effectiveness of the pills. Use a backup method of birth control, such as latex condoms and spermicidal foam or gel, until you can check with your doctor or pharmacist.