Mirena is a small, t-shaped contraceptive device. It should be inserted by a trained health care provider. Mirena was approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in 2000. Mirena was also FDA-approved in 2009 to “treat heavy menstrual bleeding in women who use intrauterine contraception as their method of pregnancy prevention.” On January 14, 2010, The FDA sent a letter to the advertising department of Bayer which included “Promotional materials are misleading if they represent or suggest that a drug is more effective than has been demonstrated by substantial evidence or substantial clinical experience.” If you suffered adverse Mirena side effects, such as uterine perforation, pelvic inflammatory disease, ectopic pregnancy or other serious complication, you may have a potential Mirena lawsuit. Our firm is currently reviewing these cases.
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