Women who used an intrauterine device, or IUD, were less likely to develop preeclampsia in subsequent pregnancies, but the protective effect was only found in women who had never been pregnant before getting the IUD, according to a new study. Intrauterine devices, such as the Mirena IUD, are T-shaped devices that are inserted into the cervix to prevent pregnancy. IUDs are considered highly effective but they are not 100 percent effective. The risk of becoming pregnant while implanted with an IUD are greatest during the first year, and women who become pregnant with an IUD in place are at greater risk of ... Read More
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