Teen pregnancy rates in Israel have risen dramatically in recent years, and a new study found that about one-third of Israelis have taken an aspirin during their pregnancy.
In Israel, more than one in five women have used the contraceptive pill, and two-thirds have taken it in pregnancy.
But the study authors said that many of the pills have been underused, and that they were more widely available than previously thought.
According to the latest data from the Israel Medical Association, nearly 4.7 million Israeli women were taking at least one prescription-strength contraceptive pill a month in 2014.
That’s a 40 percent increase from the year before, according to the Association’s latest data.
The number of women taking the pills has risen by more than 80 percent in the past decade.
In a survey of over 4,000 Israeli women last year, nearly 70 percent of them said they had used one of the six contraceptive methods, with the vast majority using a combination of the pill and a patch.
And almost half of them also had taken a contraceptive pill during pregnancy.
In addition to the pill, Israel has been expanding access to the contraceptive patch and other contraceptive devices.
And as of last month, women who did not use birth control pills during pregnancy could no longer get an abortion.
In an interview with The Associated Press, Dr. Yael Dagher, a member of the association’s medical committee and a professor at the Sackler School of Medicine at the University of Haifa, said that the patch was an effective option for women who had already taken birth control, but the pills were also not enough to prevent pregnancy.
“You can’t go into a pregnancy and not take a contraceptive,” she said.
She added that the increase in use was a problem, because many women who take the pills are also using them for non-pregnancy purposes.
“In our clinic we’ve seen women who are on the pill but have a miscarriage and they don’t know it,” she told the AP.
“So we ask them, ‘Why are you taking the pill?’
They say, ‘Because I want to prevent miscarriage.'”
While many Israelis have been hesitant to use the patch, some women have taken the pill to avoid having a baby.
In 2014, for example, a doctor in Israel used the patch to prevent a baby from being born after a woman took it.
In Israel, the number of pregnancies that ended in abortion has declined since the 1980s, according the Israel Population Council.
But some people are still worried that the rise in pill use could lead to unintended pregnancies.
“I think it’s important to realize that pregnancy is a complicated process,” Dagher said.
“If we can stop these people from taking the contraceptive pills and from getting pregnant, we’ll be doing a lot for women in this country who are not already in the pill pool.”