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Frequently Asked Questions

Why should I use a condom?

Use a condom to protect yourself! Other than abstinence, the use of latex condoms is the best protection against the AIDS virus and other STDs, including gonorrhea, HPV, genital herpes, Chlamydia, syphilis and hepatitis-B. When used consistently and properly, condoms also provide the most effective method of birth control available without a prescription.

What different shapes/styles do condoms come in?

Use a condom to protect yourself! Other than abstinence, the use of latex condoms is the best protection against the AIDS virus and other STDs, including gonorrhea, HPV, genital herpes, Chlamydia, syphilis and hepatitis-B. When used consistently and properly, condoms also provide the most effective method of birth control available without a prescription.

How can I find the right condom for me?

Go to the our website www.yes2condom to find a complete listing of our products. You’ll find detailed information to help you choose the right products for you and your partner.

Are condoms reusable?

No, condoms are not reusable. Used condoms should be disposed of carefully in the trashcan and not in the toilet.

What is the shelf life of the condoms?

All quality condoms should have an expiration date, and all expiration date printed on the back of the foil package for easy identification. Condoms are individually packaged in sealed, air-tight packets and should not be opened until the condom is to be used.

I have some condoms that have expired according to the package. Can I use them?

No, condoms should not be used after they reach the expiration date.

Is it okay to store condoms in my wallet?

To protect condoms from being damaged, it is best not to store them in your wallet. Unused condoms should be stored in their packs, in a cool dry place.

Is spermicidal lubricant harmful when participating in oral sex?

Neither the two lubricant bases, silicone and mono-propylene glycol, nor the spermicide nonoxynol-9 itself are harmful if ingested in the small amounts present on a condom.

Is it safe to use condoms in water, under water (shower, bath, hot tub, swimming pool, etc.)?

Yes, as long as the condom remains on the penis, it will be as safe and effective in the water as in more conventional situations. If possible, try to put the condom on before you get into the water. It is important to remember that if the water contains chemicals such as chlorine or additives such as bath oil or bubble bath it may harm a latex condom.

Can condoms be used with massage oil, baby oil, petroleum jelly, etc.?

No, oil can destroy a condom. To prevent damage to your condom, use only water-based or silicone-based personal lubricants .Water-based and silicone lubricants are safe to use because they do not contain oil.

Am I at risk for STDs?

Yes, if you are sexually active, even in a long-term, monogamous relationship, you could be at risk for STDs. Remember, when you have sex with someone, you are exposed to everyone they have had sex with before you.

Can condoms provide protection from sexually transmitted diseases (STDs), including HIV?

Yes. Whether you use latex male condoms or female condoms, they are both very effective in preventing HIV and many other STDs when used the right way every time. Condoms may prevent the spread of other STDs, like the Human Papillomavirus (HPV, genital or venereal warts) or genital herpes, only when the condom covers the infected areas or sores. To find out if you might have an STD, visit your doctor or clinic as soon as you can.

I am a vegetarian. Are condom products free from animal components?

Latex condoms are virtually 100% natural rubber latex, the origin of which is a tree. All condoms have trace amounts of chemicals, which are not of animal origin. Many condoms also have a trace amount of casein, which originates from milk.

Are Vibrating Rings Safe?

Yes, Most Vibrating Rings are made of a non-toxic silicone rubber material that is safe and hygienic. Our vibrating rings can be cleaned with mild soap and water for re-use. It is recommended that you use our vibrating rings with one partner in a monogamous relationship to avoid cross-contamination.

Do Vibrating Rings fit any size penis?

Yes. Vibrating Rings are made of a soft, comfortable material that easily stretches to fit any penis size.

What is an STD?

STD or Sexually Transmitted Diseases are diseases that are passed on through body fluids such as semen, vaginal fluids, and blood during vaginal, anal or oral sex. Latex condoms act as a barrier to prevent these fluids from being exchanged.

What can I do to protect myself from STDs?

The only way to be 100% safe from STDs and HIV/AIDS is to avoid all sexual activities. If you are going to have sex, the correct and consistent use of latex condoms can help protect you from many STDs including HIV/AIDS. Your partner may have an STD and not even know it. Using condoms is the best way to protect yourself.

Is there a 100% effective way to prevent sexual transmission of HIV and STDs?

The only 100% effective way to prevent sexual transmission of HIV and STDs is through abstinence - avoiding all vaginal, anal and oral sex. Using a latex male condom or a female condom can greatly reduce, but not entirely eliminate, the risk of HIV and STD transmission. Abstinence is the only method to completely eliminate the possibility of sexual transmission of HIV or STDs.

What is the correct way to use a condom?

  • Store condoms in a cool place, out of direct sunlight. Check the expiration date on the condom wrapper or box. Condoms that are past their expiration date may break.
  • Open the package carefully. Teeth or fingernails can rip the condom.

For latex male condoms:

  • Put on the condom after the penis is hard. If the penis is not circumcised, pull back the foreskin before putting on the condom.
  • Pinch the tip of the condom to leave a little space (about a half inch) at the top to catch semen. Unroll the condom all the way down the penis. Add a little bit of water-based lubricant to the outside of the condom.
  • After ejaculation, hold the rim of the condom and pull out the penis while it is still hard, so that no semen spills out.
  • Use a new condom every time you have vaginal, anal or oral sex.

For female condoms:

  • You may insert the female condom up to eight hours before sexual intercourse.
  • You should add a few drops of extra lubricant to the inside of the female condom before putting it in the vagina. Lubricant may also be added to the penis before having sex.
  • Hold the female condom with the open end hanging down. Holding the outside of the condom, squeeze the inner ring with your thumb and middle finger. Put your index finger between your thumb and middle finger.
  • Still squeezing the inner ring, insert the condom into the vagina. Once the condom is inside the vagina, put your index finger inside the condom and push the inner ring up as high as it will go.
  • The inner ring sits above your pubic bone and holds the condom in place. The outer ring should be outside the vagina. Make sure the condom is not twisted.
  • Be sure the penis enters inside the female condom and stays inside the female condom during sex. If the penis enters under or outside the condom, stop right away. Take out the condom and reinsert it.
  • If the condom moves, sticks to the penis or makes noise, add more lubricant.
  • After sex, just twist the outer ring to keep semen inside the condom and pull it out gently.
  • Use a new condom every time you have sex.

Do male and female condoms provide the same protection against HIV?

Yes. Studies show that female condoms are as effective at protecting against HIV as male condoms. Female condoms are made of nitrile, which is an effective barrier to HIV. Male and female condoms should not be used at the same time. Female condoms, like latex male condoms, are available in some drug stores, community health centers, and AIDS service organizations.

What is a Vibrating Ring and how does it work?

Vibrating Rings are designed to enhance the stimulation of both partners by delivering pulsating vibrations during sex. The vibrating ring is made of a soft stretch silicone material that is placed around a man’s erect penis. For women, the vibrating ring has unique textured studs that provide clitoral stimulation during intercourse. (Most women require clitoral stimulation to achieve orgasm during intercourse). Many people find the vibrating ring to be a fun and easy way to spice things up in the bedroom because it increases pleasure for both partners.

Do birth control methods other than condoms reduce the risk of STDs including HIV?

No. Only condoms reduce the risk of pregnancy, STDs and HIV. Birth control pills, the birth control patch, contraceptive injections such as Depo-Provera, intrauterine devices (IUDs), diaphragms, and any birth control methods other than condoms do not provide protection against STDs and HIV. You should use a latex male condom or a female condom for STD and HIV prevention along with any other method you use to prevent pregnancy. Condoms can prevent the spread of other STDs, like HPV or genital herpes, only when the condom covers all of the infected area or sores.

Does spermicide provide additional protection against HIV?

You should not use additional or separate applications of spermicide for HIV prevention during vaginal or anal sex. Women who use spermicidal cream or jelly for pregnancy prevention should also use a condom to protect against HIV and to provide better protection against pregnancy than spermicide alone.

Spermicides contain the chemical nonoxynol-9 (N-9). Although N-9 kills HIV in test tubes, one study showed that N-9 inserted into the vagina may irritate the vagina and actually increase the risk of HIV infection during vaginal sex. N-9 may also irritate the lining of the rectum and should not be used for anal sex.

Some condoms are pre-lubricated with a lubricant containing N-9. These condoms still provide greater protection against HIV than not using a condom. However, a lubricated condom without N-9 may be the best for HIV prevention.

How can I prevent HIV transmission and STDs during oral sex?

Although oral sex presents less of a risk for HIV and some STDs than vaginal or anal sex, the risk still exists. Herpes is commonly passed between genitals and the mouth, and you can get a bacterial infection in your mouth or throat from an STD. The risk of HIV transmission through oral sex is low, but people have been infected this way. Oral sex can be made safer by using a latex barrier. For oral sex performed on a man, a non-lubricated condom is recommended. For oral sex performed on a woman, a dental dam (a thin square of latex), a non-lubricated condom that is cut open or a plastic wrap can be used to cover the vagina. Oral-anal sex (rimming) is a high-risk activity that may be made safer by using a dental dam.

How can I prevent HIV transmission and STDs during anal sex?

Unprotected anal sex with a person who has HIV or another STD,or whose HIV or STD status you do not know, is the highest-risk sexual activity for both men and women. The walls of the anus and rectum are thin and have many blood vessels than can be injured during anal sex. Injured tissue in the anus and rectum can expose you to HIV and other STDs. Male latex condoms used with a water-based lubricant reduces the chance of tissue and skin tearing and lowers the risk of transmitting disease during anal sex. However, even with lubrication, male condoms fail more often during anal sex than during vaginal or oral sex. Female condoms should not be used for anal sex, as they do not provide adequate protection. Because use of the female condom during anal sex requires removal of the inner ring, the female condom is unlikely to stay in place during anal intercourse.

How can I prevent HIV transmission and STDs during vaginal sex?

HIV is spread during vaginal sex when HIV-infected semen, vaginal fluid or menstrual blood comes into contact with the mucous membranes of the vagina or penis. Some STDs (e.g., gonorrhea, chlamydia, trichomoniasis) are spread the same way as HIV. Other STDs (e.g., herpes, syphilis, chancroid) are transmitted through contact with infected skin or mucous membranes. In general, since there is more mucous membrane area in the vagina, and a greater possibility of small cuts in the vagina, women are more likely than men to get infected with HIV and some STDs through unprotected vaginal sex. Teenagers and women entering menopause are at especially high risk for getting HIV and other STDs because the tissue lining the vagina is more fragile at these ages. Cuts or sores on the penis or vagina raise the risk of HIV infection and STDs during vaginal sex for both men and women. Using a latex male condom or a female condom lowers your risk of getting HIV and STDs through vaginal sex.

Do sex partners who both have HIV need to use condoms?

Yes. People who have HIV still need protection from STDs and may want to prevent pregnancy. Condoms also protect against exposure to different types, or strains, of HIV. Re-infection or superinfection with a new strain of HIV may make the disease progress more quickly and may require the use of medicines different from the ones used to treat the original strain.