By now you probably know that, in general, a woman is not likely to get pregnant from a sexual encounter during intercourse, which is about a half to a third of all sexual encounters.
So how do we protect ourselves from the consequences of sex without giving birth?
In a way, we do it by making sure we don’t have unprotected sex.
One of the best ways to do this is to avoid oral sex.
And while oral sex may be considered safer than vaginal intercourse, oral sex does not necessarily reduce the risk of pregnancy, birth defects or even an STI.
Oral sex also does not increase the risk for a STI, so don’t use it if you’re a virgin.
Oral Sex Tips For Avoiding Pregnancy And Birth Defects With Oral Sex A number of health experts and the United Nations Population Fund have put forward recommendations to help you avoid pregnancy and/or birth defects from oral sex, including the following: Don’t use lubricant or a condom with a woman.
Don’t share your partner’s or yourself’s genitals with anyone else.
Don´t use an vibrator with a partner or a vibrator alone.
Use a vibrating sex toy, like the ones in the vibrator box of the Vibrator, a sex toy designed to stimulate the clitoris and vagina.
Use the right vibrator.
It may be easier to have a vibrate if the vibrating tip is more powerful.
If you have vaginal or anal sex, do not use a vibratory sex toy.
It can damage your health.
Use condoms regularly, especially if you are having unprotected sex with a stranger.
Never use an intrauterine device (IUD) with a man or a woman unless you know that your partner has a serious STD.
Always wear a condom during sex.
If a condom breaks, the risk goes up and the risk increases the longer you have sex.
Never wear a vibratier in public, unless you are a frequent sex partner.
Avoid using sex toys with other people.
Never share your vibrating partner’s genitals.
Use an Ovid or other vibrator when having sex with someone else, unless the other person is a frequent or regular sex partner of yours.
Avoid sex toys or sex toys made by other companies that contain latex or silicone materials.
Avoid sharing or touching your genitals during sex if you don’t want someone to get an STIs.
You can find out more about these and other STIs by visiting the World Health Organization website.
Don`t take any kind of medication, even for an STP.
If your health care provider thinks you have an STM, call the health care providers nearest you.
Always use condoms, even if you have unprotected vaginal or oral sex and they say they are safe.
Always have a doctor perform an STi test to find out if you may be pregnant or have a birth defect.
Talk to your health provider about what your options are.