With the rise in recent years of non-consensual sex, male contraceptives are an essential part of protection. Condoms alone don’t provide enough assurance and can be unreliable while also being unpleasant when latex wears off inside one’s body; this leaves men open to sexually transmitted infections from multiple partners who may not use condoms at all (or switch during intercourse). As such, there has been much effort put forth into developing a reliable female form similar but better than Plan B which would revolutionize modern family planning!
In the future, hormonal contraceptives for men may never become a reality. The male birth control pill has been in development and testing since at least 1968 but it seems that there are still many hurdles to overcome before these pills can be mass-produced on an industrial scale.
There are many who have wondered what would happen if a guy took Plan B. We definitely don’t suggest trying it at home, but we’ve done an extensive research to show you the possible results! So, What happens if a guy takes birth control?
According to Web MD, “the pill” contains high levels of a hormone called levonorgestrel
The pill is a hormonal contraceptive that can effectively prevent pregnancy. It contains high levels of levonorgestrel, which stops the release of eggs and sperm for up to 12 hours after unprotected sex – or in other words: you’re safe! And while there’s no day-after pill for men, the effects of Plan B on men would be ineffective.
That being said, Spencer Morgan wrote a piece for The Observer about how he accidentally mistook a friend’s Plan B for Ambien and swallowed it. He said most of its effects were psychological in nature aside from some stomach aches and orange urine tinted with poison control operators assured him those would likely be about it only minor side-effects but definitely do not try taking this again!
This is what happens if a guy takes birth control.
Likewise, cis-gendered men also shouldn’t try taking female birth control pills. According to Greatist, frequent use of estrogen or progesterone could be detrimental and even lead towards breast expansion over time if it’s not properly regulated by one’s body due in large part because they are synthetic versions of hormones usually involved during pregnancy where there is increased levels present which might affect fertility as well as sex drive among other things. Finally, let me remind you again: do no harm!
If a male contraceptive is developed, it will be interesting to see how men react. In the meantime, however, there have been many cases where single males are more interested in controlling their fertility than before so this option might become popular soon enough.