The controversy over contraception being included in health insurance brings an interesting question to the forefront: How much does birth control really cost?
In a surprise move the nation’s Health Secretary stopped Plan B, the morning-after pill, from being available to girls under the age of 17, without a prescription.
Women worried about the economy are having fewer babies. A new government report says birth rates are down, and for teens they’ve hit an all time low. Cesarean sections have also stopped going up for the first time in 15 years. 3 On Your Side Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl is here with more.
by KYW’s medical editor Dr. Brian McDonough The average male does not see the doctor as often as the average female. This is a statistical fact, especially during their thirties and forties.