Birth Control Photos on Townhall

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              In this undated image provided by Merck, a model holds the Nexplanon hormonal implant for birth control. Teenage girls may prefer the pill, the patch or even wishful thinking, but their

    In this undated image provided by Merck, a model holds the Nexplanon hormonal implant for birth control. Teenage girls may prefer the pill, the patch or even wishful thinking, but their

    Posted: 9/20/2012 5:08:39 PM EST
    In this undated image provided by Merck, a model holds the Nexplanon hormonal implant for birth control. Teenage girls may prefer the pill, the patch or even wishful thinking, but their doctors should be recommending IUDs or hormonal implants - long-lasting and more effective birth control that you don't have to remember to use every time, the nation's leading gynecologists group said Thursday, Sept. 20, 2012. (AP Photo/Merck)
  •  - Godwin, an insurance claims supervisor, helps her daughter Grace draw pictures in Parker

    Godwin, an insurance claims supervisor, helps her daughter Grace draw pictures in Parker

    Posted: 8/9/2012 10:54:02 AM EST
    Mellany Godwin, 35, an insurance claims supervisor in Aurora, helps her five-year-old daughter, Grace draw pictures at the Little Monkey Bizness play area in Parker, Colorado, July 9, 2012. Godwin plans to vote for Mitt Romney, the presumed Republican nominee, "reluctantly." According to a national Reuters/Ipsos poll of 25- to 45-year-olds, mothers tend to differ from women without children on issues ranging from the economy, taxes and military spending to healthcare and birth control -- as well as on presidential candidates. Childless working women favor Barack Obama over Romney by a striking 20 points, 46 percent to 26 percent. Working mothers were less likely to favor the president, by 42 percent to 34 percent. Stay-at-home mothers, along with unemployed mothers, gave the president only a 5-point margin: 37 percent to 32 percent. Picture taken July 9, 2012. REUTERS/Margot Roosevelt
  •  - Godwin, an insurance claims supervisor, helps her daughter Grace draw pictures in Parker

    Godwin, an insurance claims supervisor, helps her daughter Grace draw pictures in Parker

    Posted: 8/9/2012 10:54:02 AM EST
    Mellany Godwin, 35, an insurance claims supervisor in Aurora, helps her five-year-old daughter, Grace draw pictures at the Little Monkey Bizness play area in Parker, Colorado, July 9, 2012. Godwin plans to vote for Mitt Romney, the presumed Republican nominee, "reluctantly." According to a national Reuters/Ipsos poll of 25- to 45-year-olds, mothers tend to differ from women without children on issues ranging from the economy, taxes and military spending to healthcare and birth control -- as well as on presidential candidates. Childless working women favor Barack Obama over Romney by a striking 20 points, 46 percent to 26 percent. Working mothers were less likely to favor the president, by 42 percent to 34 percent. Stay-at-home mothers, along with unemployed mothers, gave the president only a 5-point margin: 37 percent to 32 percent. Picture taken July 9, 2012. REUTERS/Margot Roosevelt
  •  - Statue of Georgetown University founder Carroll overlooks women on Georgetown campus in Washington

    Statue of Georgetown University founder Carroll overlooks women on Georgetown campus in Washington

    Posted: 8/1/2012 7:25:49 PM EST
    A statue of John Carroll, first Archbishop of Baltimore and founder of Georgetown University, overlooks a group of women seated on a bench on the Georgetown campus in Washington June 14, 2012. New rules requiring free access to prescription birth control for women with health insurance go into effect on August 1, 2012, but controversy lingers at some Catholic institutions struggling to balance the requirement with their opposition to contraception. At Georgetown, the nation's oldest Catholic university, students and administration officials are still wrestling with the requirement to cover contraceptives as part of larger effort to expand no-cost preventive care for women. Picture taken June 14, 2012. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
  •  - Women pass by a statue of Georgetown University founder Carroll on the Georgetown campus in Washington

    Women pass by a statue of Georgetown University founder Carroll on the Georgetown campus in Washington

    Posted: 8/1/2012 7:25:49 PM EST
    Two women walk past a statue of John Carroll, first Archbishop of Baltimore and founder of Georgetown University, on the campus in Washington June 14, 2012. New rules requiring free access to prescription birth control for women with health insurance go into effect on August 1, 2012, but controversy lingers at some Catholic institutions struggling to balance the requirement with their opposition to contraception. At Georgetown, the nation's oldest Catholic university, students and administration officials are still wrestling with the requirement to cover contraceptives as part of larger effort to expand no-cost preventive care for women. Picture taken June 14, 2012. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
  •  - Group of people talk near the entrance to the Georgetown University campus in Washington

    Group of people talk near the entrance to the Georgetown University campus in Washington

    Posted: 8/1/2012 7:25:49 PM EST
    A group of people talk near the entrance to the Georgetown University campus, beneath the spire of Healy Tower in Washington June 14, 2012. New rules requiring free access to prescription birth control for women with health insurance go into effect on August 1, 2012, but controversy lingers at some Catholic institutions struggling to balance the requirement with their opposition to contraception. At Georgetown, the nation's oldest Catholic university, students and administration officials are still wrestling with the requirement to cover contraceptives as part of larger effort to expand no-cost preventive care for women. Picture taken June 14, 2012. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
  •  - Statue of Georgetown University founder Carroll sits on the Georgetown campus in Washington

    Statue of Georgetown University founder Carroll sits on the Georgetown campus in Washington

    Posted: 8/1/2012 7:25:49 PM EST
    A statue of John Carroll, first Archbishop of Baltimore and founder of Georgetown University, sits on the Georgetown campus in Washington June 14, 2012. New rules requiring free access to prescription birth control for women with health insurance go into effect on August 1, 2012, but controversy lingers at some Catholic institutions struggling to balance the requirement with their opposition to contraception. At Georgetown, the nation's oldest Catholic university, students and administration officials are still wrestling with the requirement to cover contraceptives as part of larger effort to expand no-cost preventive care for women. Picture taken June 14, 2012. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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    Posted: 6/8/2012 8:45:53 PM EST
    Demonstrators protest against the Obama administration mandate that employers provide workers birth control coverage, in view of Independence Hall, Friday, June 8, 2012, in Philadelphia. The event was organized by Stand Up For Religious Freedom. (AP Photo/Matt Rourke)
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    Posted: 6/8/2012 8:45:52 PM EST
    Deb Mirenda of Coatesville, Pa. closes her eyes as she listens to a speaker, during a protest against the Obama administration mandate that employers provide workers birth control coverage, at Independence Mall, Friday, June 8, 2012, in Philadelphia. The event was organized by Stand Up For Religious Freedom. (AP Photo/Matt Rourke)
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    Posted: 6/8/2012 8:45:52 PM EST
    Sister Sheila Galligan, a professor at Immaculata University, demonstrates with others against the Obama administration mandate that employers provide workers birth control coverage, at Independence Mall, Friday, June 8, 2012, in Philadelphia. The event was organized by Stand Up For Religious Freedom. (AP Photo/Matt Rourke)
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    Posted: 6/8/2012 8:45:52 PM EST
    Demonstrators pray with rosary beads during a protest against the Obama administration mandate that employers provide workers birth control coverage, at Independence Mall, Friday, June 8, 2012, in Philadelphia. The event was organized by Stand Up For Religious Freedom. (AP Photo/Matt Rourke)
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    Posted: 6/8/2012 8:45:52 PM EST
    The Rev. Christopher Cooke and others cover their hearts during the playing of patriotic music during a protest against the Obama administration mandate that employers provide workers birth control coverage, at Independence Mall, Friday, June 8, 2012, in Philadelphia. The event was organized by Stand Up For Religious Freedom. (AP Photo/Matt Rourke)
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    Posted: 6/8/2012 8:45:51 PM EST
    About 500 people gather at the Arkansas state Capitol in Little Rock, Ark., for a "Stand Up for Religious Freedom" rally Friday, June 8, 2012 to protest a federal mandate requiring employers to provide health insurance that includes birth control for workers. Groups opposing guidelines that require health insurers to cover contraception costs rallied in Charleston and around the country Friday. The guidelines from the Obama administration will go into effect in August. Opponents say that?s a violation of religious freedom, despite promised exemptions and accommodations for religious institutions. (AP Photo/Danny Johnston)
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    Posted: 6/8/2012 8:45:49 PM EST
    Deb Mirenda of Coatesville, Pa. and her son Vincent, 9, listen to a speaker, during a protest against the Obama administration mandate that employers provide workers birth control coverage, at Independence Mall, Friday, June 8, 2012, in Philadelphia. The event was organized by Stand Up For Religious Freedom. (AP Photo/Matt Rourke)
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    Posted: 6/1/2012 9:55:46 AM EST
    House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio meets with reporters following a GOP strategy session on Capitol Hill in Washington, Thursday, May 31, 2012. Republicans stung by the culture wars that dominated political discourse this year are standing down on social issues. They are acutely aware that the presidential and congressional elections five months off are expected to turn on a thin margin of independent voters neither party can afford to alienate. Boehner vowed to reverse President Barack Obama?s birth control policy. But there?s no sign of any such legislation. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)
  •  - A veterinarian prepares a cat for neutering at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs and cats in Bangkok

    A veterinarian prepares a cat for neutering at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs and cats in Bangkok

    Posted: 5/2/2012 3:36:20 AM EST
    A veterinarian prepares a cat for neutering at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs and cats in Bangkok April 28, 2012. The Bangkok Metropolitan Administration (BMA) launched a campaign to control the number of stray dogs and cats in the Thai capital by providing free birth control operations. The initiative also aims to work towards 'zero' strays in the capital. Picture taken April 28, 2012. REUTERS/Sukree Sukplang (THAILAND - Tags: ANIMALS HEALTH)
  •  - A woman takes her dog to be neutered for free at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs in Bangkok

    A woman takes her dog to be neutered for free at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs in Bangkok

    Posted: 5/2/2012 3:34:57 AM EST
    A woman takes her dog to be neutered for free at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs in Bangkok April 28, 2012. The Bangkok Metropolitan Administration (BMA) launched a campaign to control the number of stray dogs and cats in the Thai capital by providing free birth control operations. The initiative also aims to work towards 'zero' stray dogs in the capital. Picture taken April 28, 2012. REUTERS/Sukree Sukplang (THAILAND - Tags: ANIMALS HEALTH)
  •  - A girl takes her dog to be neutered for free at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs in Bangkok

    A girl takes her dog to be neutered for free at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs in Bangkok

    Posted: 5/2/2012 3:33:10 AM EST
    A girl takes her dog to be neutered for free at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs in Bangkok April 28, 2012. The Bangkok Metropolitan Administration (BMA) launched a campaign to control the number of stray dogs and cats in the Thai capital by providing free birth control operations. The initiative also aims to work towards 'zero' stray dogs in the capital. Picture taken April 28, 2012. REUTERS/Sukree Sukplang (THAILAND - Tags: HEALTH ANIMALS)
  •  - A veterinarian shaves a cat before neutering it at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs and cats in Bangkok

    A veterinarian shaves a cat before neutering it at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs and cats in Bangkok

    Posted: 5/2/2012 3:31:39 AM EST
    A veterinarian shaves a cat before neutering it at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs and cats in Bangkok April 28, 2012. The Bangkok Metropolitan Administration (BMA) launched a campaign to control the number of stray dogs and cats in the Thai capital by providing free birth control operations. The initiative also aims to work towards 'zero' strays in the capital. Picture taken April 28, 2012. REUTERS/Sukree Sukplang (THAILAND - Tags: HEALTH ANIMALS)
  •  - Veterinarians neuter a dog for free at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs in Bangkok

    Veterinarians neuter a dog for free at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs in Bangkok

    Posted: 5/2/2012 3:27:46 AM EST
    Veterinarians neuter a dog for free at a mobile clinic, as part of a drive to reduce the growing number of dogs in Bangkok April 28, 2012. The Bangkok Metropolitan Administration (BMA) launched a campaign to control the number of stray dogs and cats in the Thai capital by providing free birth control operations. The initiative also aims to work towards 'zero' stray dogs in the capital. Picture taken April 28, 2012. REUTERS/Sukree Sukplang (THAILAND - Tags: ANIMALS HEALTH)