You have probably been told that if you don’t use birth control, you’ll be sterile.
You’ll hear that if your baby is born at a certain age, they’ll be born with a virus, or some other illness.
You might even hear that the virus will kill them.
But that’s just not true.
Birth control can actually be used to prevent a baby’s death and to reduce a baby in the womb, according to a new study from Johns Hopkins University.
The study looked at the rates of complications during and after a birth and found that a woman who uses a condom for at least three months is 80 percent less likely to contract an infection during childbirth.
The study also found that women who have sex with men (MSM) have an 80 percent lower risk of being infected during pregnancy.
The CDC recommends using condoms for every sex act.
But the study found that if a woman uses one for the first three months of a pregnancy, she’s 90 percent less at risk of becoming infected.
This is true even if she does use a condom within the first two weeks.
The researchers said the findings should help guide public health policies and programs aimed at preventing and treating STIs in women, including women who are using birth control.
“Our study showed that a condom-use rate of at least 3 months for women in their first year of unprotected sex does not reduce the risk of developing STIs during their second year of sex,” lead author Lauren Saller said in a press release.
“We also found an increased risk of pregnancy-associated infections with a use rate of 5 months or longer for women at risk.
However, these findings did not hold true for other sexual behaviors, such as anal sex.”
Saller and her colleagues looked at data from a study that analyzed data from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
This study was published in the American Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology.
They compared the use of the MMS-1, MMS II, MBS, MSP, and MMS IV for the same period in about 14,000 women.
They found that using the MBS for at most three months reduced the risk for pregnancy by 88 percent.
The use of condoms was associated with an additional 50 percent reduction in the risk.
The CDC recommends that women use a method of birth control at least four times a year, which is also known as the “morning after pill.”
The FDA also recommends a condom at least once a week.
The results of the study were based on data collected in the U and Canada between January 2016 and June 2017.
It’s important to note that this is a study of data from one country.
It was not designed to apply to a larger population.