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Tell us: How have you changed your approach to birth control after the reversal of Roe?

Birth control pills at a home in Bend, Ore., Sept. 4, 2015.RUTH FREMSON/NYT

The reversal of Roe v. Wade has left some scrambling to prepare for the possibility of limits on contraception, including restricted access to Plan B — a popular pill for emergency contraception.

Abortions are already banned in seven states, and a handful of hospitals in such states have announced that they are unable to continue providing patients with contraceptives like Plan B.

Some have started to “stockpile” Plan B and birth control, in case they become hard to access. Others have considered a change from prescription pills to long-lasting forms of contraception like IUDs, implants, and even sterilization. A few have contemplated celibacy.

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How are you responding to the reversal of Roe v. Wade? Share your thoughts in the survey below.

Esme Ledezma wears earrings made out of birth control pills during a protest against the Supreme Court's decision to reverse Roe v. Wade at the Federal Courthouse on Friday, June 24, 2022 in Houston.Karen Warren/Associated Press

Camille Caldera can be reached at camille.caldera@globe.com. Follow her on Twitter @camille_caldera.