Because a lubricant (makes things slippery) so a condom may be lubricated but not kill sperm (spermicide) BUT all spermicidal condoms are also lubricated.
the sperm inside the condom cannot impregnate you. However if there is a hole or split in the condom the sperm that escapes can. Although condoms are coated in spermicide it will not kill all of the sperm.
It is unlikely that you are pregnant
FORGET withdrawal because it's NOT reliable. Use a condom instead.
Spermicide in. You want the spermicide closest to the sperm...closest to the penis. Although many condoms will have spermicide inside and out.
If used correctly, they are 97% effective. The good thing about the spermicidal condoms are if the condom leaks or breaks, your chances of getting pregnant are still somewhat slim because the spermicide may kill the sperm that 'got away'. Also, condoms are the only protection one gets against STDs. The thing is, when used often, spermicide is harmful to the vagina.
A condom with spermicide not only collects sperm but also contains chemicals that stop sperm from moving. So even if the condom breaks pregnancy will be avoided.
A condom is an sperm barrier used with a spermicide.
no! congratulations you won't be celebrating fathers day for a long time yet source: What are the chances of pregnancy if you used a standard latex condom without spermicide but after ejaculating into the condom you kept going for about two minutes but there were no holes or sliding
That's most likely spermicide. Spermicide kills any sperm cells if they escape from the condom. Basically, the "white stuff" is extra protection.
There's always a risk of pregnancy, and it's best to use a condom with built-in spermicide.
The spermicide acts as a barrier between the sperm and the uterus, killing the sperm before it reaches the uterus, where the egg is fertilized, resulting in pregnancy. So if the female uses a spermicide in addition to the male using a condom, that will be double protection against pregnancy, especially since condoms have been known to break. This would be advisable over putting the spermicide inside the condom.
Some of the spermicide will remain in the female but not enough to protect against pregnancy once the condom is removed. Spermicidal condoms are being criticized for reducing protection against STDs--the spermicide makes cell membranes less resistant to infections.
Yes but it is more unlikely
there is a possibility but the spermicide in the condom is designed to kill the little beggars
spermicide condom is 98% sure so you still have 2% chance of getting pregnant. The seminal fluid (pre cum) has fewer sperm (but still hundreds of thousands) so chances are slim but not nonexistant!
You can't get pregnant unless the condom breaks or is used wrong. Not all condoms have lube but works just as well as any other condom. If the woman is lubricated enough naturally you don't need a lubricated condom. It's not the lube that protects you from pregnancy.
Buy condoms with built-in spermicide, and be careful to hold onto the condom when you withdraw the penis from the vagina.
yes and no. It depends on what type of condom you bought. Some come already lubricated and some do not. It is best to lubricate non lubricated condoms to prevent brakage but it is not entirely necessary.