Condom Sentence Examples
Naturally occurring holes in the wall of a latex condom have a diameter of 1.0 microns.
Have you ever thought about how a young man with cerebral parsley who is getting frisky with his partner actually puts a condom on?
But the plan faces opposition from the Roman Catholic Church which says that condom distribution will encourage promiscuity.
Select a topic I have a smelly green discharge I have small spots on my penis Was the condom safe enough?
Couples had significantly lower condom failure rates overall during the additional spermicide arm of the trial.Advertisement
Tuck shop condom proposal slammed A Cheshire businessman's plan to sell cut-price condoms in school tuck shops has provoked condemnation.
Of the men using condoms, 7 in 100 reported a condom failure in the last year, which is about the national average.
Text condom provides the UK with condoms by text buy condoms by text message.
Its size also provides much more surface protection than the male condom can.
Unroll the condom a bit to check that it is the right way round before putting it near the erect penis.Advertisement
Prepare them with the knowledge they need to remain safe, such as where to locate birth control, how to put on a condom, and how to be an assertive individual who knows how to say "no."
A condom is a device, usually made of latex, used to avoid pregnancy and/or sexually transmitted diseases such as gonorrhea, syphilis, and human immunodeficiency virus (HIV).
An improved female condom became available in Europe in 2002.
The condom is unrolled over the erect penis before sexual intercourse.
The tip of the condom usually has an open space to collect and hold the semen.Advertisement
The condom is a barrier that prevents sperm from entering a woman's uterus.
Unwanted pregnancies usually occur because the condom is not used properly or breaks during intercourse.
More protection against pregnancy is possible if a spermicide is used along with a condom.
Spermicide is a pharmaceutical substance used to kill sperm, especially in conjunction with a birth-control device such as a condom or diaphragm.
Many people, especially teens, are misinformed or uninformed on how to properly use a condom.Advertisement
For pleasure, ease, and effectiveness, both partners should know the correct way to put on and use a condom.
Put the condom on before the penis touches the vulva, rectum, or mouth.
Use a condom only once and use a new one for each erection.
Carefully open the package to insure the condom does not tear.
Do not use a condom if it is torn, brittle, stiff, or sticky.Advertisement
Put several drops of lubricant inside the condom.
Pull back the foreskin of an uncircumcised penis before putting on the condom.
Place the rolled condom over the tip of the erect penis.
Unroll the condom over the penis with the other hand, rolling it all the way down to the base of the penis.
Hold the condom at the base of the penis while pulling out to prevent semen from leaking or spilling.
The female condom is a seven-inch (17-cm) polyurethane pouch that fits into the vagina.
There is a flexible ring at the closed end of the thin, soft pouch of the female condom.
The ring at the closed end holds the condom in place in the vagina.
When the condom is in place during sexual intercourse, there is no contact of the vagina and cervix with the skin of the penis or with secretions from the penis.
Hold the condom with the open end hanging down.
Adding a water-based lubricant to the inside of the condom or to the penis may be helpful.
Of these sexually active students, 42 percent reported they did not use a condom the last time they had sex.
Nationwide, male students (65.1%) were significantly more likely than female students (51.3%) to report condom use.
Overall, black students (67.1%) were significantly more likely than white and Hispanic students (56.8% and 53.5%, respectively) to report condom use.
It is not well known nor publicized, but having a condom break or leak while having sex is not necessarily a health disaster, even if the condom wearer has HIV.
Pregnancy can also be prevented should a condom break or leak during sex.
Barrier methods include male condom and female condom, diaphragm, and cervical cap.
Unwanted pregnancies usually occur because the condom is not attached or used properly or breaks during intercourse.
The female condom is a seven-inch polyurethane pouch that fits into the vagina.
Instructing children in condom usage is a personal, parental decision.
For some protection against such diseases, teenage males and young men need to use a latex condom.
Use of a barrier method of contraceptive (e.g. condom) can prevent transmission of some sexually transmitted infections during intercourse.
If you're trying not to get pregnant, either avoid intercourse entirely during your fertile period, or use a barrier method like a condom or diaphragm.
A man can choose to wear a condom, which also provides protection against sexually transmitted diseases.
Trojan often offers samples, as do some condom specialty stores.
Use a barrier method, like a condom, to protect yourself.
Each condom is individually wrapped, which makes them easy to carry.
Actually, the amount of spermicide that's on the condom probably isn't enough to make a difference.
Using a water-based lubricant will increase comfort and help keep the condom from breaking.
The female condom has a flexible ring that sits outside the entrance to the vagina, and a thin sheath that goes inside.
The easiest thing to do is to use a condom until you begin your next pack of pills.
Condom use can provide protection against these diseases.
The actual male condom success rate is only about 85 percent, though.
Studies show that males tend to take condoms off incorrectly and some couples re-use the same condom (both can cause pregnancy).
Inconsistencies can also occur when using other methods such as the cap or condom, which can allow sperm to infiltrate the cervix if used incorrectly.
If a condom is found to have split, the woman will may want to obtain the morning after pill in order to ensure that an unwanted pregnancy does not occur as a result.
This can be achieved by 'doubling-up' on methods of birth control, such as taking a contraceptive pill and using a condom during intercourse.
They are for emergency situations only, when you've had unprotected sex or your method of birth control failed (a broken condom, for example).
Normally, the condom is the first thing a person thinks of when considering male contraception, but other forms of birth control are available.
The female condom is less convenient because it can be difficult to use and it is more expensive.
The male condom also helps protect men and women from sexually transmitted diseases by preventing direct contact between the vagina and penis.
Improper fit is a significant concern with male condoms, as it increases the risk of the condom breaking or slipping off during sexual intercourse.
If you are going to have sex during this time, it is highly recommended that you use an alternate form of birth control such as sponge, foam or condom.
While many forms of birth control require daily attention (taking a pill or using a condom during every sexual encounter), an IUD, once inserted, can work for years.
If you used a condom, remember that condoms are only effective when used correctly.
It's tempting to use whatever condom is closest, but that's not always the smartest idea.
Do some research to pick the best condom for you.
Lube makes condoms easier to put on and can help decrease the likelihood of the condom breaking.
Before you use the condom, always check the expiration date printed on the side of each condom package.
An expired condom is better than no condom at all, but an expired condom is more likely to break.
Heat breaks condoms down so don't use a condom stored in a hot place like the glove box of a car, a back pocket or a wallet.
The condom itself should be slightly sticky.
If the condom is dry to the touch right out of the package, don't use it as the latex may be degraded.
As tempting as it may be, don't use your teeth because you're likely to rip the condom as well.
Put a drop or two of water soluble, non-oil-based lube inside the tip of the condom.
Place the condom at the tip of the penis and begin rolling it up until the penis is covered.
Leave a small reservoir at the end of the condom for ejaculate.
Lube increases sexual pleasure for both participants and decreases the likelihood of condom breakage.
He will need to hold the condom on as he withdraws so the fluid doesn't spill.
Use a different condom f you are going to have intercourse again.
Keep the fluid in the tip and tie the condom closed.
A vasectomy is said to be 99 percent effective at preventing pregnancy, compared to an 88 percent effectiveness rate for condom usage.
Use a condom during intercourse if you are not monogamous or if you suspect your partner is not monogamous as well.
He or she may make unsafe choices, having sex with strangers and/or neglecting to use a condom.
If a man does not want to use a condom to prevent pregnancy, then he should definitely want to put a condom on to protect himself from any STDs.
She became pregnant due to her punching a hole in the condom and her trying to control him.
This is how you found yourself having sex without a condom.
The second time he looked again he found a condom wrapper behind the bed.
For example, a question like "What's your favorite brand of condom?" can be a way to broach the subject of safer sex.
However, failing to use a condom for every instance of sexual activity, or using the condom incorrectly, can significantly lower this rate.
Have your tubes tied, get the snip, wear a condom, take a pill, pull out, anything!
In a 2001 study of youths ages 15 to 21, researchers found 33 to 50 percent of youth said it was important for the condom to fit tightly, leaving no air space at the tip, and that petroleum jelly, such as Vaseline, is a good lubricant.
The group Advocates for Youth recommends young women always keep ECPs on hand (in advance) so they can be used as soon as possible following unprotected sex, such as when a condom breaks during sexual intercourse.
The condom is the only form of birth control that also protects against sexually transmitted diseases, including human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) that causes acquired immune deficiency syndrome (AIDS).
Only 40 percent of young adults between 18 and 21 years of age used a condom during their most recent sexual encounter, and 45 percent of these individuals have already had more than three sexual partners.
The condom is a popular choice for many men because it serves two purposes--it is effective in preventing pregnancies and is effective in preventing the spread of sexually transmitted diseases.
Using expired condoms, having intercourse for any length of time before putting on a condom, or using petroleum jelly as a lubricant are all ways to decrease the effectiveness of condoms at preventing pregnancy.
While there are a few important tips to remember, if you know how to put on a condom and use it appropriately, condoms are a very effective method of preventing both pregnancy and sexual transmitted infection.
While you can't make a man wear a condom to protect you, you have the power to refuse to have sexual relations with a man who isn't willing to protect you from an unwanted pregnancy or contracting STDs!
That being said, saying you don't want to have kids, as this man said to you, and then having sexual relations and not wearing a condom, doesn't constitute wanting to have a baby or catch a sexually transmitted disease either.