Birth Control and STDs
Contraceptives and STDs
Chemical Methods of Birth Control
Barrier Methods of Birth Control
Birth Control and HPV
Medically Reviewed By:
Tessa Renaud, LPN
Staff Nurse Practitioner, Baton Rouge
1 The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (2011). How to prevent sexually transmitted diseases. FAQ009.
2 Cates, W., Stone, K.M., (1992). Family planning, sexually transmitted diseases and contraceptive choice: A literature update—Part I. Fam Plann Perspect; 24(2): 75-84.
3 Sanghvi, H., (1996). Contraception and STDs. JHPIEGO; Issues in Management of STDs in Family Planning Settings. STDs Workshop Proceedings; Apr 19-21, 1995; Baltimore, MD.
4 Baeten, J.M., Nyange, P.M., Richardson, B.A., Lavreys, L., Chohan, B., Martin, H.L., Jr., et al., (2001). Hormonal contraception and risk of sexually transmitted disease acquisition: Results from a prospective study. Am J Obstet Gynecol; 185(2): 380-385
5 Rosenberg, M.J., Davidson, A.J., Chen, J.H., Judson, F.N., Douglas, J.M., (1992). Barrier contraceptives and sexually transmitted diseases in women: a comparison of female-dependent methods and condoms. Am J Public Health; 82(5):669-674.
6 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (2013). Human papillomavirus (HPV). Retrieved June 2021 from www.cdc.gov/hpv/.
7 Schlecht, H.P., (2012). Oral human papillomavirus infection: Hazard of intimacy. JAMA; 307(7): 724-725.