New York magazine is reporting that an Australian andrologist has invented a pill that she says could make it possible for people to have babies without taking hormones.

The news site says that the pill will be available in Australia in three to six months, and will be sold for $35 to $50 a pill.

The new pill will have an active ingredient called Nuvigil, which is a form of the anti-androgen drug levonorgestrel.

The pill will also contain a different kind of estrogen called estradiol, which acts like the estrogen in estrogen-based birth control pills.

The idea is that the estrogen could help people have children without taking estrogen.

In the United States, some doctors have begun prescribing birth control drugs that contain levonor in the form of a birth control pill called Implanon.

It’s not known how long the pill might be available.

A report by the Australian Institute of Health and Welfare found that the incidence of pregnancy complications after androgen exposure has declined from 30 percent in the mid-1990s to less than 5 percent in 2010.

A recent study found that pregnancy complications in women who had not taken birth control at least once a month were reduced by a third in the two years after they stopped taking it.

But the pill is not the only option to get pregnant without taking androgens.

There are also many types of contraceptive pills that can be used without androgens, including oral contraceptives, intrauterine devices, the pill, and injectable implants.

The pills used by some women for contraception do contain testosterone.

There have been reports of birth defects, including those in boys and girls.

But most of the reports have been about babies born with birth defects and not deaths.

A new study from Australia found that birth defects were more common in women in their 30s, and that women who started using birth control between ages 50 and 64 had a 25 percent lower risk of having a baby with birth defect-related birth defects than those who started before age 40.