Birth Control

What are the chances of getting pregnant if the condom slipped off while pulling out and was immediately removed?

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2005-11-26 22:37:09
2005-11-26 22:37:09

there is a slim chance of pregnancy.

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Of the driveway? You can get pregnant if he "pulls out" or not. I'm not sure "pulling out" is all that much better than not pulling out. What do you call a girl whose boyfriend pulls out? Mama

Hi. Pulling out is known as the withdrawal method and this does put the woman at risk of pregnancy. When you are trying not to conceive, always use a condom.

about the same as leaving it in. chances of getting pregnant from a guy coming in you is about 25 % or 1 in 4. pulling out can reduse the chances a little bit. but most time guy doint pull out in time or as he is coming he will pull out and you will still get some cum in you. i would have to say it about 20% chance or 1 in 5. depend on how fast he pull and how much come get in you

Any time the penis is inserted in the vagina, it is sexual intercourse. Your chances of pregnancy will vary. Did he ejaculate previous to the penetration? How close was the time frame between him pulling out and ejaculation? If he did, and it was a very short span of time, then the chances favor you being pregnant. If not, then the chances are lower.

The chances are a bit higher since she was late for a pill, but she is probably not pregnant. If you didn't come inside her by "pulling out", there is just as much chance of here getting pregnant. If you had a condom on, there is very little chance even if she was late for a pill.

"Pulling out" does not work - you had unprotected sex, period. There is semen in any fluid which leaks out of the penis, even without ejaculation.

Yes it is possible. Birth control is not 100% effective. And pulling out, while it does reduce the chances, it does not eliminate the chance of sperm getting to an egg.

You cannot become pregnant from anal sex unless ejaculatory fluids come in contact with her vagina.

there is still a good chance. If vaginal penetration took place, (If it did not chances of being pregnant are extremely unlikely) two of my children were conceived because i didnt wear a condom and used the pulling out method. men still dribble seamen from their penis before they have full ejaculation.

No method of birth control is a 100% guarantee, and this includes both the depo shot and pulling out. Although the chance may be small, there is still a chance that you can get pregnant If your partner pulls out, there is a chance that his pre-ejaculate, which he may not be aware he is producing, may contain sperm cells that could possibly impregnate you. But the biggest concern is whether or not you are ovulating. If you aren't ovulating, then it is impossible for you to get pregnant. However, there is a chance (small, but a chance nonetheless) that you are ovulating, despite the depo shot, and you may be unaware. So, here you have two methods of birth control, pulling out and the depo shot. Using them both will greatly reduce your chances of getting pregnant, but be aware that there is always a chance of getting pregnant, however small. The more methods of birth control you use, such as a condom, a diaphragm, or spermicidal foam, the fewer your chances of getting pregnant.

Very high, especially if you are ovulating. A orgasm can also make you start ovulating again. Don't gamble and glove up and now you have 72 hours to take the morning after pill.

Its very slim but it can happen like 1 2 3. So use a condom

Slim to none, if the condom was used correctly. Condoms are in the lower to mid- 90th percentile effective against pregnancy, on average. The fact that you pulled out before ejaculating into even the condom means it's highly unlikely your partner will be pregnant as a result of your rendezvous.

No so long as the condom is in good order and covers the penis there is no chance of getting pregnant even without puling out. that is what they are supposed to do, stop sperm from getting into the vagina.

pulling out still can release some sperm and if you have a 28 day cycle, 14 days would be optimum(14 days from the first day of the last period) in terms of ovulation times.

AnswerYour chances of getting pregnant vary depending on the day of your menstrual cycle; the few days before and after the day of ovulation are the best time for you to plan baby-making intercourse if you are trying to get pregnant. This is why accurately identifying when you are ovulating can significantly increase your chances of getting pregnant. Studies show that couples who have sexual intercourse during their most fertile days every month for 6 months have an 80% chance of getting pregnant during this time. Of the one-in-five (20%) couples who have not achieved pregnancy after 6 months, half will manage to conceive after another 6 months. However, there are a number of factors that may affect your chances of getting pregnant:The sperm might not be able to reach the uterus: this may occur if the sperm are not motile enough, the cervical mucus is too hostile, or if your Fallopian tubes are blocked. If you are worried about any of these issues, your doctor will be able to advise you on the most appropriate test to take.The sperm and the egg may not meet at the right time. Getting pregnant really is all about timing intercourse! Therefore, closely monitoring your ovulation can help you to ensure that you maximise your chances of getting pregnant.The embryo may not be successfully implanted. This may be due to a number of factors - your doctor will be able to advise you on the most appropriate test to take if you are experiencing repeated miscarriages.All of these factors mean that the chances of getting pregnant each menstrual cycle are slim, which is why it usually takes a few months to conceive.

ANSWERIt is extremely rare for a woman to get pregnant while she is on her period. But let me offer you some advice on 'pulling out'. It doesn't work. It never has.I have two children. One was conceived by way of pulling out. The other, was conceived using a condom.Nothing is 100%. That is what you need to understand.Pulling out will not make any difference, but being on your period makes there very little chance. A few women ovulate while on their period, but it's not usually the norm. Talk to your doctor or wait until you are late and take a test.

Every woman is different, some have the worst luck and would still get pregnant in these circumstances. However, using protection is usually good enough, but during ovulation is when the woman is most open to pregnancy...and pulling out should never be considered as a method of "protection" it's not all that reliable.

I can't give you a percentage,, but I can tell you this: Pulling out is not an effective form of birth control. He doesn't have to ejaculate inside you to get you pregnant. The tiny bit of "pre-cum" which may leak out before ejaculation is enough to get you pregnant if you are fertile.

There is none, if she's pregnant you will start seeing signs such as her nipples getting longer and the hair pulling away from them, her stomach getting bigger in about 2-3 weeks

slim. but due only to the morning after pill. pulling out does not work as semen comes out in litle bits long before you cum. and the rhythm method only makes it a little less likely.

When you write "still be pregnant", that'd mean that you already are pregnant.If you are, the pull out method is very unlikely to stop that pregnancy.So yeah, if you are pregnant, then have sex using the pull out method, then you're most probably still pregnant.If this is about getting pregnant when using pull out, yes, that too can can happen. Pulling out is not a reliable contraceptive method.


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