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Condoms: Birth Control and Protection Against STDs - Planned Parenthood

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Uploaded on Feb 16, 2010

Condoms are the most common form of birth control. Condoms prevent pregnancy and STDs (sexually transmitted diseases) by creating a barrier around the penis that collects pre cum and semen when a man ejaculates.

Condoms can be made of latex or plastic and can be used for vaginal sex, anal sex, and oral sex. By covering the penis and keeping semen out of the vagina, anus, or mouth, condoms also reduce the risk of STDs (sexually transmitted diseases). Condoms are cheap and sometimes even free!

For more information about condoms, contact your local Planned Parenthood health center at http://www.plannedparenthood.org/heal... or our website at http://www.plannedparenthood.org/heal...

©2010 Planned Parenthood® Federation of America

"PLANNED PARENTHOOD: CONDOMS" - PLANNED PARENTHOOD
VIDEO TRANSCRIPT:

You've probably seen one of these before. It's a latex condom, which is one of the most convenient ways to prevent both pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections. Simple to use, easy to get a hold of, and very effective. The latex condom can be used by itself, or along with almost any other method of birth control.

Condoms work by collecting semen when a man ejaculates -- you know, comes. This keeps sperm from entering the vagina. No sperm, no pregnancy. In fact, fewer than two (2) out of one hundred (100) women will get pregnant each year if a condom is used correctly each time they have sex. That goes up to about fifteen (15) out of one hundred (100) women if a condom is not used correctly. That's why it's really important to know how to store, put on, and remove a condom. Practice makes perfect.

Condoms can prevent sexually transmitted infections by creating a physical barrier around the penis. This barrier limits skin to skin contact and stops the exchange of body fluids that can carry infections. Now, condoms can be used for vaginal, oral, and anal sex. And they're really easy to stock up on! Drug stores, super markets, convenient stores, bathroom vending machines -- condoms are everywhere! You don't have to talk with a doctor or get a prescription. They're usually less than a buck or two each, and you can even get them for free at many schools, health centers, and clinics. If you want to learn more about condoms, you should check out http://www.plannedparenthood.org/?utm.... There's tons of facts, tips, and even information on how to use a condom correctly.

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