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Your support is crucial and deeply appreciated. Germany is renowned for its sexual openness and LGBT community. However, there are some roadblocks to certain health care options. To obtain contraception, you must first receive a prescription. Since March , you can purchase some emergency contraception the morning after pill in Germany without a prescription. While abortion is permitted, there is a mandatory "counseling" session, which has made some women feel guilty, ashamed or incredibly uncomfortable see "Abortion" section for details.
On the positive side, there are some absolutely fantastic hospitals and doctors, as well as a wealth of resources specifically geared toward the LGBT community. The transportation system is rather efficient and English is spoken by most locals.
There are many types of contraceptives, also known as "birth control," including IUDs, oral contraceptives, patches, shots, and condoms, etc. If you would like to view a full list, click here. So you will need to arrange an appointment with a gynecologist "Frauenarzt" in German to obtain the prescription. If you have a prescription from another country, there is a good chance that the pharmacy will accept the prescription and issue you the medication.
The majority of women of reproductive age in Germany are using some form of contraception. In the s, it was calculated that For women under 18 years, birth control pills are free. For women over 20, they will need to pay the full price, which will vary based on the brand. But a one month supply of Desofemine cost 15 euro in Emergency contraception may prevent pregnancy for three days 72 hours and sometimes five days hours after unprotected sex.