How To Use a Male Condom Correctly - Strictly 18+ - Educational Guide For Men.
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This is an instructional guide intended for men, for educational purposes only, showing how to use a condom on an (uncircumcized) penis, with written instructions. It is intended to increase awareness and knowledge in real condom use and for sex education information. It is age restricted to 18+. Additionally, if your pene is uncircumcised , it is important to pull back the foreskin before you put on a condon on the erect penis (so that should be like the penis is circumcized before you use a kondom), and to return it afterwards.
How to use a condom
Take the condom out of the packet, being careful not to tear it with jewellery or fingernails. Do not open the packet with your teeth.
Place the condom over the tip of the erect penis.
If there's a teat on the end of the condom, use your thumb and forefinger to squeeze the air out of it.
Gently roll the condom down to the base of the penis.
If the condom won't roll down, you may be holding it the wrong way round. If this happens, it may have sperm on it, so throw it away and try again with a new one.
After sex, withdraw the penis while it's still erect – hold the condom on at the base of the penis while you do this.
Remove the condom from the penis, being careful not to spill any semen.
Throw the condom away in a bin, not down the toilet.
Make sure the man's penis does not touch his partner's genital area again.
If you have sex again, use a new condom.
Condoms come lubricated to make them easier to use, but you may also like to use additional lubricant (lube). This is particularly advised for anal sex.
You can use any type of lubricant with polyurethane condoms that aren't made of latex. However, if you're using latex or polyisoprene condoms, don't use oil-based lubricants – such as lotion, body oil or petroleum jelly (Vaseline) – because they can damage the condom and make it more likely to split.
Condoms with spermicide
Some condoms come with spermicide on them. You should avoid using this type, or using spermicide as a lubricant, as it doesn't protect against STIs and may increase your risk of infection.
Who can use condoms?
Most people can safely use condoms, but they may not be the most suitable method of contraception for everyone.
Some men and women are allergic to latex condoms. If this is a problem, polyurethane or polyisoprene condoms are less likely to cause an allergic reaction.
Men who have difficulty keeping an erection may not be able to use condoms because the penis must be erect to prevent semen from leaking or the condom slipping off.
Advantages and disadvantages of condoms
Some advantages of using condoms:
When used correctly and consistently, they are a reliable method of preventing pregnancy.
They help to protect both partners from STIs, including chlamydia, gonorrhoea and HIV.
You only need to use them when you have sex – they do not need advance preparation and are suitable for unplanned sex.
In most cases, there are no medical side effects from using condoms.
They are easy to get hold of and come in a variety of shapes, sizes and flavours.
Some disadvantages include:
Some couples find that using condoms interrupts sex – to get around this, try to make using a condom part of foreplay.
Condoms are very strong but may split or tear if not used properly. If this happens to you, practise putting them on so you get used to using them.
Some people may be allergic to latex, plastic or spermicides, but you can get condoms that are less likely to cause an allergic reaction.
When using a condom, the man has to pull out after he has ejaculated and before his penis goes soft, holding the condom firmly in place.
Can anything make condoms less effective?
Sperm can sometimes get into the vagina during sex, even when using a condom. This may happen if:
the penis touches the area around the vagina before a condom is put on
the condom splits or comes off
the condom gets damaged by sharp fingernails or jewellery
you use oil-based lubricants, such as lotion, baby oil or petroleum jelly, with latex or polyisoprene condoms – this damages the condom
you are using medication for conditions like thrush, such as creams, pessaries or suppositories – this can damage latex and polyisoprene condoms, and stop them working properly
If you think sperm has entered the vagina, you may need emergency contraception. You can use emergency contraception up to five days after unprotected sex (when sperm entered the vagina).
You should also consider having an STI test. You can go to a:
sexual health clinic
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