A minimum of 8 hours before you have sex. Remember guide your partners penis to the condum in the vagina!
Could be bad, but not if you get it removed as soon as possible, preferably within 12 hours at very most. If you can't reach it yourself, see a doctor. Leaving it and doing nothing is NOT an option.
During Intercourse just 3 hours before Condom was teared, I am feared of Pregnancy, please suggest me what steps is necessary to avoid pregnancy ? Note : Last Friday is Completion of PERIOD
The short answer is yes. A condom left inside for more than a few hours can disturb the balance of (good) bacteria. This is not uncommon and you should go to your GYN if this has happend.
Yes I have fit large and small cucumbers in my vigina. I place a condom over the cucumber and it stays hard for hours. This is better than a dildo.
Yes if no egg is released. But I wouldn't risk it if I were you. Get the morning after pill, available within 72 hours. Take a pregnancy test 2 weeks after.
If you suspect that you may become pregnant, you can see your doctor for the morning after pill; this will prevent pregnancy. There are also sideeffects to this pill so make sure and address the use of this pill with the doctor. You have up to 36 hours to take the pill, but the longer you wait there is an increased chance of fertilization and pregnancy. It is always a good idea to use a spermicide in conjuction with a condom. In the event that the condom should break or slip off the spermicide will kill the sperm. Keep in mind that condoms are only 88-98% effective if used properly and spermicidal foams/jellies/creams/vaginal suppositories/VCF increase the effectiveness of a condom.
Yes, the female will experience toxic shock after 48 hours to 7 days of it being stuck. It's best to just get it out either by herself in a squatting position or with a partner.
Sperm can survive in the vagina up to 72 hours (roughly) after being deposited there, so yes, there is a risk of pregnancy.
Yes. Emergengy contraceptive pill is now available which can be taken within 72 hours of having sex by the woman to prevent pregnancy.
It is difficult to say but if you pulled out and had a condom then there is a good chance that semen did not come in contact with her vagina. If it did, you do have a reason to worry. Two days to 24 hours after her ovulation is one of the best times to try to get pregnant because sperm can live up to three days while the females egg only lasts about 24 hours.
If you know for sure you ovulated then, no it cannot be pregnancy. Your egg may only be viable up to 24 hours after it has been released. Even if out was fertilized, it would be unable to implant.
Theres a less than 1% chance of pregnancy occurring. Best thing you can do is use a condom for 7 days and continue taking your pills as normal.
Believe it or not but sperm can live up to 72 hours.
According to the Nuvaring website, the levels of protection from pregnancy do not drop if the ring is outside your vagina for less than three hours. If you remove the ring for more than three hours, you may become pregnant.
The duration of The Removed is 1.58 hours.
http://www.coolnurse.com/birthcontrol.htm http://www.crisispregnancy.com/birth-mother/pregnancy-questions.html http://www.epigee.org/guide/medfaq.html not at all very likely
The duration of The Pregnancy Pact is 1.45 hours.
You can but it is unlikely to tell you anything. 36 hours is far to early to predict pregnancy.
DefinitionThe female condom, like the male condom, is a barrier device used for birth control.Alternative NamesCondoms for womenInformationThe female condom protects against pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases (STDs), including HIV. However, it is not thought to be as effective for protecting against STDs as the male condom.The female condom is made of a thin, strong plastic called polyurethane. It fits inside the vagina.The condom has a ring on each end. The ring that is placed inside the vagina fits over the cervix, covering it with the protective rubber material. The other ring, which is open, rests outside of the vagina and covers the vulva.HOW EFFECTIVE IS IT?The female condom is estimated to be between 75% and 82% effective. The reasons for failure are the same as those for the male condom:A rip or tear in a condom (can be made before or during intercourse)Delayed placement of a condom in the vagina (penis comes into contact with vagina before condom is in place)Failure to use a condom during each act of intercourseRarely, failure due to manufacturing defectsSpilling of semen from a condom while removing itCONVENIENCECondoms are available without a prescription, and they are fairly inexpensive (though more expensive than male condoms).Currently, you can buy female condoms at most drugstores. They are also available at most sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) clinics or family planning clinics.Some planning may be needed to have a condom handy at the time of intercourse. However, they may be inserted up to 8 hours before intercourse. You may also make inserting the condom part of your lovemaking.PROSCan be used during menstruation or pregnancy, or after recent childbirth.Eliminates the woman's concern that the man won't wear a condom. She can protect herself from pregnancy and STDs without relying on the male condom.Protects against pregnancy and STDs.CONSFriction of the condom may reduce clitoral stimulation and lubrication, making intercourse less enjoyable or even uncomfortable (using the provided lubricant may relieve this problem).Irritation and allergic reactions may occur.The condom may make noise (using the lubricant may relieve this problem).There is no direct contact between the penis and the vagina.The woman is not aware of warm fluid entering her body (important to some women, not to others).HOW TO USE A FEMALE CONDOMFind the inner ring of the condom, and hold it between your thumb and middle finger.Squeeze the ring together and insert it as far as possible into the vagina, making sure that the inner ring is past the pubic bone.Leave the outer ring outside of the vagina.Make sure that the condom has not become twisted.Before intercourse, and during it if needed, put a couple of drops of water-based lubricant on the penis.After intercourse, and before standing up, squeeze and twist the outer ring to make sure the semen stays inside, and remove the condom by pulling gently. Use it only once.DISPOSING OF FEMALE CONDOMSYou should always throw condoms in the trash. Do not flush a female condom down the toilet. It is likely to clog the plumbing.IMPORTANT TIPSBe careful not to tear condoms with sharp fingernails or jewelry.Do not use a female condom and a male condom at the same time. Friction between them can cause them to bunch up or tear.Do not use a petroleum-based substance such as Vaseline as a lubricant. These substances break down latex.If a condom tears or breaks, the outer ring is pushed up inside the vagina, or the condom bunches up inside the vagina during intercourse, remove it and insert another condom right away.Make sure condoms are available and convenient. If there are no condoms handy at the time of a sexual encounter, you may be tempted to have intercourse without one.Remove tampons before inserting the condom.When you remove the condom after intercourse, and you notice that it is torn or broken, some sperm may have spilled inside the vagina, increasing your risk of becoming pregnant. Contact your health care provider or pharmacy for information about emergency contraception (Plan B). If you use condoms regularly as your contraceptive, ask your health care provider or pharmacist about having Plan B on hand to use in case of a condom accident.Use each condom only once.
Female condoms are really effective when they are used properly AND they protect against STI's. It takes a little practice to use one properly - read the package instructions carefully and check out the tips below: * Be careful that condoms don't tear when opening the packet - careful of long nails and jewelry. * Condoms should be put in before there is any genital contact or penetration. The female condom can be inserted hours before having sex. If there's a chance you might have sex you could put one in, just to be sure. Female condoms can be used at any stage of your monthly cycle. * Squeeze the small inner ring between your thumb and forefinger Insert the condom into the vagina and push inside as far as you can * Put your finger inside the condom until you can feel the bottom of the inner ring. The larger outer ring will stay outside your vagina * Oil - and water-based lubricants can be used with the female condom and should be used inside the female condom * When sex starts, guide the penis into the outer ring to make sure that it does not go on the side, passing by the condom * After ejaculation you must remove the condom by twisting the outer ring (to keep the semen inside) then gently pull it out * There will still be semen on the penis so keep it away from the vagina * Wrap the condom and dispose of it safely and hygienically (not down the toilet). * Female condoms can only be used once. Condoms offer the best protection from Sexually Transmitted Infections (STIs) and HIV but no method of contraception can provide 100% protection from STIs, HIV or pregnancy.
If any semen made it's way into the vagina there is a chance of pregnancy. Any time you have a birth control failure or have unprotected sex you should use an emergency contraceptive with 72 hours. This is available over the counter at most pharmacies or from your Dr or local women's health clinic.