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GUIDELINES FOR SAFER SEX

  • Use condoms for anal or vaginal sex
  • Don't get semen or vaginal fluids in your mouth.
  • Don't have mouth to rectum contact
  • Don't share needles.

SAFER SEX - THIS IS WHAT WE KNOW

HIV is the virus that causes AIDS.

HIV is spread when semen or blood passes from an HIV+ person into the bloodstream of another person. To enter the bloodstream, the virus must enter through a break in the skin or tissue in the mouth, or pass through the lining of the rectum or enter the tip of the penis. Tops and bottoms are both at risk.

About Drugs and Alcohol

Most drugs affect our inhibitions about sex. They can also affect our judgment. The most important thing to remember when mixing sex and any drug is to plan ahead. Always have condoms and water-based lube anywhere you may be having sex

About Oral Sex

Oral sex is considered to be much less risky than anal sex. There are ways to make it safer.

  • You can choose to use a condom. (Check out the CONDOM USAGE page for more information)
  • Avoid getting cum in your mouth .
  • By not brushing or flossing your teeth just before oral sex, you can reduce the risk of bleeding.
  • Avoid vigorous throat-fucking.
  • You can make rimming safer by using a dental dam, saran wrap, or another barrier.

Unprotected oral sex is certainly much safer than unprotected anal sex. The lining of the mouth is much tougher and less permeable than the lining of the anus. Saliva may neutralize the virus. It's easier to get semen out of your mouth than it is from your anus. Receptive oral sex, sucking dick, or going down on someone - is certainly riskier than having someone suck you. HIV is in pre-cum as well as in semen. But there's usually less pre-cum than semen during any one sexual act. It's unlikely that pre-cum by itself can transmit HIV, but it's possible. The length and intensity of the sexual act may affect transmission. If his dick is pounding against the back of your throat, your tissues may become irritated, becoming more permeable and increasing the likelihood of infection. For more information, check out the SAFER SEX site.

WHAT CAN YOU DO?

  • Avoid coming in someone's mouth. Or having them come in yours.
  • If you see something suspicious - a sore or a discharge - on someone's penis, avoid going down on it. Know your STD status and don't put yourself or others at unnecessary risk. Get checked for STD's including gonorrhea, herpes and syphilis.
  • Consider using condoms for oral sex. And don't knock it until you've tried it.
  • Avoid deep throat fucking. It can irritate the tissue at the back of the throat and possibly provide a more efficient route for HIV to enter the body.
  • Floss and brush regularly - but not right before you have oral sex. If you want to freshen up your breath before kissing your partner, try mouthwash. Schedule a dental check-up too!
  • Above all, make the choice that's right for you. If ten minutes - or ten hours - after you've had sex, you're anxious about what you did, that's a good time to consider reducing your risk.

A Word about Lube

Always use water-based lube with condoms. Do not use Crisco, Vaseline, olive oil, chocolate syrup or anything else with oil in it. Oil causes latex condoms to break down resulting in holes, tears and breaking. Look for the words, "water-based" on the label.

For more information about correct How Condom Use Please visit this link!
 


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