HardCover Condoms-Vanilla -Safer Oral Sex
$ 7.95 – $ 27.88 (CAD)
Out of stock
HardCover Condoms-Vanilla-Safer Oral Sex
We’re promoting some special flavor/scents to tease,entice, and taste the partner(s) of your choice.Vanilla isn’t just a “Whatever!” type of flavor.Vanilla is a treasure in some parts of the world,and a treasure when you are protecting yourself and your partner. We are offering HardCover Condoms (Canadian Branded) as singles, sold in strips, and in amounts that allow you to purchase in smaller quantities, and economically too. Lubricated,gold in color, HardCover Vanilla condoms will have that low latex scent that is most desirable when engaged in oral sex.
BONUS: order a 24/count, and e’ll enclose a 1 oz Chocolate Flavored Lubricant ..FREE..(By Jo System). After all…Vanilla pairs with chocolate quite nicely.
Many people believe that because oral sex isn’t vaginal or anal penetration, there is little to no risk of contracting an STI/STD. But the fact is, you can get all STIs, (except for pubic lice and Trichomoniasis) when engaging in oral sex with someone who has the infection. Safer Oral Sex is your start to reducing the risk of contracting a sexually transmitted infection.
Here are a few ways to contract an STI
- Skin to skin contact
- Sexual fluids (vaginal fluids and semen)
Humans are gifted with several orifices.And nature tells us that orifices are meant to have something shoved into them. After all, its difficult to tell the difference between a rabbit hole and a gold mine. Both look about the same, and both have an entrance.
In the context of sexual health, oral sex is indeed risky. It may serve as transmission vehicle for multiple STIs including HIV, HPV (human papillomavirus), HSV (herpes simplex virus), hepatitis C and a host of bacterial infections, such as syphilis and gonorrhea.
For some, it is not sex at all. A 1998 Gallup poll showed that roughly 14% of people questioned agreed with then president Clinton’s famous contention that oral sex wasn’t sex. A study from 1999 with a sample of 599 Midwestern college students found that 59% did not think oral-genital contact constituted having sex. Only 20% of young participants in a more recent (2007) sample of college students thought oral sex constituted sex.
Some even view oral sex as a form of abstinence, as many youngsters practice it as a substitute for sex, and consider themselves virgins.
So if you’re having oral sex with someone other than your romantic partner, you may be sexually unfaithful without having had sex. Who Knew?
• Use a new condom for each act of sex.
• Tear open the package carefully. Do not use fingernails, teeth, or anything that can damage the condom.
• Before any sexual contact, place the condom on the head of the erect penis with the rolled side out.
• Unroll or pull the condom all the way to the base of the erect penis. If the condom doesn’t unroll easily, it may be on backwards, damaged, or too old. Throw it away and start over with a new condom.
• Immediately after ejaculation, hold the rim of the condom in place and withdraw the penis while it is still erect.
• Dispose of a used condom by wrapping it in tissue and throwing it into the trash. Wash your hands with soap and water.