Contraceptive Pill Could Impact Women’s Relationships, Says Study

Pomidor Quixote
Daily Stormer
February 12, 2019

This thing created and relentlessly shilled by Jews is likely responsible for destroying relationships and ruining women. Unbelievable.

Daily Mail:

The pill may blur a woman’s judgement and even impact her relationships, research suggests.

A study found taking the oral contraceptive causes subtle emotional changes to a woman’s brain.

This makes her 10 per cent less likely to be able to read other people’s facial expressions and feelings.

Although unclear why this occurs, the pill’s impact on a woman’s oestrogen and progesterone levels is thought to influence her empathy.

Anyone who’s been around women before and after they started taking the pill knows their behavior changed. Maybe not too much at first, but enough to be noticeable. From the way they think, to their emotions, and even the music they listen to.

Hormones do influence behavior. One needs only to look at bodybuilders injecting themselves with synthetic hormones and their rage incidents which are usually followed up by emotional breakdowns and quite a bit of crying.

lol he says “bodybuilding taught me how to be strong mentally, physically, and emotionally” while crying.

“I was crying on stage, I have been crying off stage, I don’t want to cry again” then starts crying again.

We know the pill and hormones in general influence behavior and emotions.

The real question is how deep does it go?

The research was carried out by the University of Greifswald in Germany and led by Dr Alexander Lischke, from the department of biological and clinical psychology.

More than 100 million women worldwide use oral contraceptives, but remarkably little is known about their effects on emotion, cognition and behaviour,’ Dr Lischke said.

However, coincidental findings suggest that oral contraceptives impair the ability to recognise emotional expressions of others, which could affect the way users initiate and maintain intimate relationships.’

Dr Lischke argues that on top of birth control, a lot of emphasis is placed on the benefits of the pill – such as improving acne and easing heavy periods – but the downsides are often glazed over.

I’ve known 14-year-old girls who were put on the pill by their doctors to “fight acne.” It’s clear that women are generally encouraged to jump on the pill for whatever reason they can think of.

Painful periods? Pill.

Acne? Pill.

Parents worried about their girl starting to get sexually active? Pill.

Going to college? Pill.

Having sex? Pill.

But it goes beyond being a financial benefit for the Jews and even beyond making it easier for women to slut around. It’s not only about turning our women into whores. Evidence suggests it’s about destroying their capacity to bond and turning them into insufferable beings no men would want to be around longer than they need to in order to bust a nut.

Isn’t that what’s happening?

It’s touted as a way for women to gain control over their reproductive system, but isn’t that what keeping their legs closed is for? Even if they have sex, there are viable alternatives to the pill that don’t have the nasty hormonal “side” effects, such as intrauterine devices.

But hey, those could fall off or something. Better to just swallow a pill every day.

It’s known that the pill shrinks women’s brains.

Huffington Post, April 9, 2015:

In a study conducted on 90 women, neuroscientists at UCLA found that two key brain regions, the lateral orbitofrontal cortex and the posterior cigulate cortex, were thinner in women who used oral contraception than in women who did not.

The lateral orbitofrontal cortex plays an important role in emotion regulation and responding to rewards, while the posterior cigulate cortex is involved with inward-directed thought, and shows increased activity when we recall personal memories and plan for the future.

Changes in the lateral orbitofrontal cortex could be responsible for the increased anxiety and depressive symptoms that some women experience when they start taking the Pill.

“Some women experience negative emotional side effects from taking oral contraceptive pills, although the scientific findings investigating that have been mixed,” Nicole Petersen, a neuroscientist at UCLA and the study’s lead author, told The Huffington Post. “So it’s possible that this change in the lateral orbitofrontal cortex may be related to the emotional changes that some women experience when using birth control pills.”

Scientists have not yet determined if these neurological changes are permanent, or if they only last while a woman is on the Pill.

It can also shrink their ovaries.

Science Daily, July 1, 2014:

Now, the Danish study has found that measurements of AMH and AFC were 19% and 16% respectively lower in Pill users than in those not taking the Pill. In addition, ovarian volume was also significantly smaller — by between 29 and 52%, with the greatest reductions seen in the group aged 19-29.9 years.

What may be even more scary than some whores getting their brains and ovaries shrunk by the pill is how you’re likely to be drinking and showering on trace amounts of the pill.

Live Science, May 23, 2012:

After the active ingredient in most birth control pills has done its duty preventing pregnancy, it begins a second life as a pollutant that can harm wildlife in waterways.

Not only is ethinyl estradiol quite potent — creating “intersex” fish and amphibians — but it is very difficult to remove from wastewater, which carries it into natural waterways. 

He tried to warn you.

Since women around the planet take the pill, this is a global problem. The European Union is the first entity to seriously consider mandating the removal of ethinyl estradiol, also known as EE2, from wastewater. However, as researchers pointed out in Thursday’s (May 24) issue of the journal Nature, the question of whether to remove the pollutant is not simple.

What? You don’t want foreign estrogen to enter your body?

In that case:

Charcoal-based filtering is the most effective method for removing chemicals such as EE2 from wastewater. Other methods may also be effective, but they, too, would require some financial investment, Jobling told LiveScience.

The water filter merchant wasn’t so wrong after all, was he?