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Nearly Half Of Women On The Pill Are Not Sure Which Type Of Pill They Are Taking
24 June 2004
According to a MORI Social Research Institute survey for Organon around two in five women (43%) on the pill, are not sure which pill type they are actually taking. The two types of pill available are combined contraceptives (containing oestrogen and progestogen), commonly referred to as COCs, and progestogen-only pills (POPs), sometimes termed 'the mini-pill'.
Public Perceptions of Herbal Medicines
13 January 2009
The Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) commissioned Ipsos MORI to conduct a programme of research to investigate the British public's view on herbal medicines.
Public support for research in the NHS
9 June 2011
Ipsos MORI research for the AMRC has found that 97% of the public believe it is important the NHS should support research into new treatments.
Seven In Ten Members Of The Public Support The Use Of Embryos For Medical Research
8 April 2003
Around 70% of the British public support the use of human embryos for medical research to find treatments for serious diseases and for fertility research. Over half of adults feel that the use of human embryos for medical research is only acceptable to find treatments for serious diseases and for fertility research, but not for most other types of research. Further, one in six feel the use of human embryos is always acceptable for all types of medical research.
Use of Human Tissue
11 September 2007
Ipsos MORI was commissioned to examine general public perceptions of, and attitudes towards, the use of human tissue. Qualitative discussion groups in April-May 2007 were followed up with a quantitative survey.
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