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Buy Generic Seasonale, Jolessa, Online at Our US Internet Pharmacy


Buy Generic Seasonale (Jolessa) Online




Smoking cigarettes increases your risk of serious side effects when taking oral contraceptives. Side effects include blood clots, heart attacks, and strokes. This risk is higher for women over 35 years of age and for heavy smokers (smoking 15 or more cigarettes per day).

You should not smoke if you take oral contraceptives.




Oral contraceptives are used to prevent pregnancy. Progestin and estrogen are two female sex hormones. Combinations of progestin and estrogen work by preventing the release of eggs from the ovaries and by changing the cervical mucus and the lining of the uterus. Oral contraceptives are an effective method of birth control, HOWEVER, they do not prevent the spread of AIDS or any other sexually transmitted disease.


Oral contraceptives (birth control pills) come in either a packet of 21 or 28 tablets. They are taken by mouth once a day. To avoid stomach upset, take oral contraceptives with milk of food. To help remember to take your Seasonale, take it routinely at the same time every day. If you miss a dose, you increase your chance of becoming pregnant.

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When first starting Seasonale, use an additional method of birth control until you have correctly taken it for 7 days.

If your packet contains 21 tablets, take one tablet every day for 21 days. Then take none for seven days. After that cycle, start a new packet.

If your packet contains 28 tablets, take one tablet every day for 28 days. The last seven tablets are a different color because they are not birth-control pills. They contain an inactive ingredient or iron (ferrous fumarate). Take one tablet every day continuously for 28 days in the order specified in your packet. When one packet is finished, start a new packet the day after taking your 28th tablet.

Carefully follow the directions on your prescription label about when to take your first tablet. You may be directed to start on the first or the fifth day of you menstrual period, or on the first Sunday after bleeding begins. Take Seasonale exactly as directed. Do not take more or less of it or take it more often than prescribed by your medical care provider. Do not stop taking Seasonale without talking to your doctor.

If you have given birth recently, wait until 4 weeks after giving birth to begin taking Seasonale.

Before taking Seasonale, ask your doctor or pharmacist for a copy of the manufacturer's information for the patient. Carefully read it.


Seasonale may be prescribed for other uses. Ask your pharmacist or doctor for more information.


Before taking oral contraceptives:

  • Tell your doctor if you are allergic to

    • progestin
    • estrogen
    • any other medications


    This information is intended only to supplement the expertise and judgment of your pharmacist, doctor or other healthcare provider. It should not be taken to indicate that use of this medicine is effective, safe or appropriate for you. Consult your doctor or healthcare provider before this drug is used
  • Tell your doctor about any prescription and over-the-counter medications, vitamins, and nutritional supplements you are taking. Your doctor may need to change the doses of your medications or monitor you carefully for side effects. Be sure to mention any of the following:

    • antibiotics
    • acetaminophen (APAP, Tylenol)
    • aspirin and other nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medications (NSAIDS) like

      • ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin)
      • naproxen (Aleve, Naprosyn)

    • angiotensin-converting enzyme (ACE) inhibitors like

      • enalapril (Vasotec)
      • benazepril (Lotensin)
      • lisinopril (Prinivil, Zestril)

    • angiotensin II antagonists like

      • losartan (Cozaar)
      • irbesartan (Avapro)
      • valsartan (Diovan)

    • diuretics (water pills) like

      • amiloride (Midamor)
      • triamterene (Dyrenium)
      • spironolactone (Aldactone)

    • anticoagulants (blood thinners) like warfarin (Coumadin)
    • atorvastatin (Lipitor)
    • cyclosporine (Neoral, Sandimmune)
    • clofibrate (Atromid-S)
    • griseofulvin (like Grifulvin, Fulvicin, or Grisactin)
    • heparin
    • HIV protease inhibitors like ritonavir (Norvir) and indinavir (Crixivan)
    • medications for seizures like

      • carbamazepine (Tegretol)
      • topiramate (Topamax)
      • phenobarbital (Luminal, Solfoton)
      • phenytoin (Dilantin)

    • morphine (MS Contin, Kadian, MSIR, and others)
    • oral steroids like

      • methylprednisolone (Medrol)
      • prednisolone (Prelone)
      • prednisone (Deltasone)
      • dexamethasone (Decadron, Dexone)

    • phenylbutazone
    • rifampin (Rifadin, Rimactane)
    • rifabutin (Mycobutin)
    • temazepam (Restoril)
    • thyroid medication like levothyroxine (Levothroid, Levoxyl, Synthroid).
    • theophylline (Theobid, Theo-Dur)

  • Tell your doctor about any herbal products you take, especially St. John's Wort.

  • Tell your doctor if you have or have ever had

    • adrenal insufficiency (for Yasmin)
    • asthma
    • blood clots
    • breast lumps or cancer
    • endometrial cancer
    • depression
    • diabetes (or high blood sugar)
    • epilepsy (seizures)
    • excessive weight gain and fluid retention (bloating) during your menstrual cycle
    • heart attack
    • heart, gallbladder, liver, or kidney disease
    • high blood pressure
    • high blood cholesterol and fats
    • jaundice (yellowing of the eyes or skin)
    • migraine headaches
    • stroke
    • toxemia (high blood pressure during pregnancy)
    • vaginal bleeding between menstrual periods

  • Do not take oral contraceptives if you are pregnant, plan to become pregnant, or if you are breast-feeding. Should you become pregnant while taking an oral contraceptive, call your doctor immediately.

  • If you are having surgery, (including dental surgery), tell your dentist or physician you are taking oral contraceptives.

  • Tell your doctor and pharmacist if you use contact lenses. If you notice any changes in your vision or your ability to wear your contact lenses while taking oral contraceptives, see your eye doctor.


Continue your normal diet unless your doctor tells you otherwise.


If you miss doses of Seasonale, you may be at risk of becoming pregnant. Instructions about missed doses are different for different oral contraceptives. Read carefully the instructions in the manufacturer's information pamphlet for the patient. If you have any questions, call your physician.

If you miss doses, you may need to use a backup method of birth control for seven days or possibly until the end of the cycle.


Seasonale side effects may occur. Tell your doctor if any of the following symptoms are severe or do not go away:

  • acne
  • bleeding or spotting between menstrual periods
  • breast tenderness, enlargement, or discharge
  • brown or black skin patches
  • changes in menstrual flow
  • constipation
  • diarrhea
  • upset stomach
  • difficulty wearing contact lenses
  • gingivitis (swelling of the gum tissue)
  • hair growth in unusual places
  • painful or missed periods
  • stomach cramps or bloating
  • swelling of the hands, feet, or lower legs (fluid retention)
  • vomiting
  • weight gain or weight loss

Some oral contraceptive side affects can be serious. These symptoms are uncommon, however, if you experience any of them, call your doctor immediately:

  • calf pain
  • coughing up blood
  • crushing chest pain or chest heaviness
  • dark-colored urine
  • light-colored stool
  • dizziness or faintness
  • double vision
  • fever
  • extreme tiredness, weakness, or lack of energy
  • loss of appetite
  • partial or complete loss of vision
  • rash
  • severe depression
  • severe headache
  • severe stomach pain
  • severe vomiting
  • shortness of breath
  • speech problems
  • unusual bleeding
  • weakness or numbness of an arm or leg
  • yellowing of the skin or eyes

Oral contraceptives may increase the risk of developing

  • blood clots
  • endometrial and breast cancer
  • gallbladder disease
  • heart attack
  • liver tumors
  • stroke

Talk to your doctor about the risks of taking Seasonale.

Oral contraceptives can cause other side effects. Call your doctor if you have any unusual problems while taking Seasonale.


In the case of an overdose, call your local poison control center (1-800-222-1222). If the victim is not breathing or has collapsed, call local emergency services at 911.


Have a complete physical examination every year, including blood pressure measurements, pelvic exam, breast exam, and a Pap smear test. Follow your doctor's directions for examining your breasts. If you find any lump, report it to your doctor immediately.

Keep all appointments with your doctor and the laboratory. Before you have any laboratory tests done, tell the lab personnel that you take oral contraceptives. Seasonale may interfere with some laboratory tests.

If you miss one menstrual period and you have taken your tablets as correctly, continue taking them. But if you miss one menstrual period and have not taken your tablets as correctly, or if you miss two menstrual periods and have taken the tablets as correctly, call your doctor. Use another method of birth control until you have a pregnancy test.

If you wish become pregnant, use a different method of birth control for at least 3 months after you stop taking Seasonale to be sure that the medication will not harm the baby. It may take a long time for you to become pregnant after you stop taking Seasonale, especially if you haven't had a baby or if you had infrequent, irregular, or complete absence of menstrual periods before taking an oral contraceptive. Discuss any questions with your doctor.

Do not let anyone else take your Seasonale medication. Ask your pharmacist any questions you have about refills.


Keep your Seasonale in the packet it came in, tightly closed, and out of reach of children. Store it at room temperature, away from excess heat and moisture. Do not store in the bathroom. Discard any medication that is outdated or no longer needed. Talk to your pharmacist about the proper disposal of Seasonale.


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