If you have both been tested, then there is not a real need to use a condom and the pill, but it never hurts to use a second method. And if you are ever late or miss a pill, you should use a condom.
Theres no need for the condom. That's what my boyfriend and I did. Got tested for everything, didnt have anything, so there is no need for condoms. We don't use them anymore. Just the pill. Its a great feeling to have him ejaculate inside of me. If you forget to take the pill or was late, then use condoms for the rest of the cycle just to be on the safe side
About being tested, you have to remember that the info about STDs / STIs is CONFIDENTIAL. So your partner can tell you ANYTHING they want as the doctor can't release the info to anyone else. Condomsa are the best protection for STIs, however if you fell totally certain your partner has no STi'd you can just use another 2nd method such as spericide.
As long as you trust your partner not to cheat on you, there is no reason to continue using condoms as far as I can see. If your partner does cheat on you, he could pick up an STD and pass it on. The only thing I would discuss with him is the outcome if you do accidently get pregnant. You may be pro-choice and he otherwise. You need to discuss your expectations with him. We stopped using condoms about 4 months into our relationship. We were fine for the next 7 years up to our marriage when I stopped taking the pill to try for a baby.
condom cuz if he forget to pull out ur screwed
The only "birth control" that works 100 percent is Abstinence. But a condom will help prevent it, without a condom you have a low percent of not getting pregnant.
it's rare, but sure, there's always a "risk" involved
Condoms are birth control used in conjunction & birth control taken regularly, offer the best protection. Condoms used on there own also offer excellent protection providing the condom does not rip, tear or fall off.
The same as if you were using birth control alone.
yes because the condom could break
A condom prevents the sperm from entering the vagina.
Birth control is only made to prevent pregnancy. Birth control does not prevent you from STI's/STD's. So if you are not in a monogamous relationship, meaning you or your sexual partner have intercourse with other people, then a condom should be worn to protect you and your partner. However, a condom is not necessary to prevent you from getting pregnant while on birth control, because if you birth control is taken everyday at the same time, you birth control is 99.99% effective. If you are sure that it is safe for your health to engage in sexual intercourse without a condom, then a condom is not necessary if you trust that your partner has no STD's.
you could since birth control and using a condom are not 100% preventive, but you have a better chance of not getting pregnant if you are using both.
Birth control never works 100% of the time so it would probably be a good idea if you used a condom.
If the condom is used properly, less that 1%
not to likely birth control is like 98% effective and if a condom dose not brake it is 99.999% effective. so I would go with you there is a 0.00009% chance.
That will surely depend on the birth control method used. For example, a condom is only effective while you actually use it.That will surely depend on the birth control method used. For example, a condom is only effective while you actually use it.That will surely depend on the birth control method used. For example, a condom is only effective while you actually use it.That will surely depend on the birth control method used. For example, a condom is only effective while you actually use it.
Condom and morning after pill
Use a condom or birth control pills.
NO! Wear a condom!
Somwhere between 1.2% and 0.2%; that covers the possibility of the condom breaking and the control not working.
Less than 0.1 percent as long as you have been taking your pills regularly and the condom didn't break. Highly unlikely. However, understand that no form of birth control - aside from abstinence - is 100% effective.
Yes. Birth control pills will not protect you against sexually transmitted infections and diseases.
Using birth control is 95% effective, add a condom and you're golden.
No. If taken correctly and following directions birth control is 99% effective as a means of protection. In this sense a condom will protect you from a STD rather than pregnancy since the birth control pill prevents pregnancy. ADD: you also have to wait about a month when starting birth control or changing birth control. In the first month, it is not yet effective.
Yes the condom can break and the pills only 90% trustable
no, not if she's on birth control