Go to Content Go to Navigation Go to Navigation Go to Site Search Homepage

Sign the Petition

Enough is enough. Tell President Trump that we demand birth control for all.

Sign

What You Should Know

Talk to your Employer

You can have a big impact in making sure your employer keeps birth control coverage for you and all of your coworkers—click here to get tips on how.

More

News

Want text alerts?

  • mobile-icon

    Text "MyBC" to 22422

You can text STOP to quit anytime, or HELP for more info. Data and standard message rates apply.

Is my Birth Control at Risk?

Insurance can be tricky. Here’s how to figure out if you have access to birth control — or how you can get it.

I have private insurance, and I’m not sure if my plan covers birth control

Call your health insurance company! You can find their phone number on your insurance card. If you receive health coverage through your job, talk to someone in the Human Resources department.

I get my insurance through a religious organization that won’t cover birth control

Despite this, you are still able to access birth control under the Affordable Care Act.

We encourage you to call the National Women's Law Center at 1-866-PILL4US or email [email protected]. They’ll be able to provide free help in reviewing your options.

I get my insurance through Medicaid or Medicare, and I’m not sure if my plan covers birth control

We encourage you to call the National Women's Law Center at 1-866-PILL4US or email [email protected]. They’ll be able to provide free help in reviewing your options.

I don’t have health insurance, and I need birth control

Whether you have insurance or not, you can still come to Planned Parenthood for low-cost birth control.

Planned Parenthood also has resources for those who want to sign up for health insurance, but aren’t sure they can afford it.

I still have questions about birth control coverage and insurance

Planned Parenthood is happy to answer any questions you may have about insurance and birth control.

This page should set you on the right track.

At age 17, Courtney was diagnosed with endometriosis:

“While I could live with the physical pain, the idea that I may be unable to conceive was horrifying. Many years later, newly in graduate school and uninsured, I found myself unable to pay for the birth control that kept my pain at bay and preserved my fertility."

Fight for Birth Control

Birth control is not controversial. It should be affordable & easy to get. 

Text MyBC to 22422

To join the Planned Parenthood Action Mobile Network and stay updated. You can text STOP to quit anytime, or HELP for more info. Data and standard message rates apply.