A couple years ago, I took my girlfriend to a local department store to buy condoms.
When I arrived, a man came over and asked if we wanted them for him.
I explained that I didn’t want him to wear any.
He said, “Well, it’s just for the kids.”
I explained to him that I just wanted them to be safe.
He went into a bit of a rage, grabbed my phone, and called the police.
The police arrived a short time later and escorted me to the station.
After I explained what had happened to him, the police told me that it was because I was wearing a condom.
But when I asked what kind of condom I had, they told me it was a non-numbing, non-rough ride-on-demand, “Ride On” condom.
I asked, “What is a ride-off?”
The officer replied, “You don’t need one.”
This was a complete reversal of the police officer’s previous statement that a condom would only be used when needed, not for an unplanned sexual encounter.
What was my girlfriend thinking?
I wanted to know what was going through her head when she bought condoms, so I asked her.
She explained that she had to have the ride-offs for herself, but she wanted to keep the condom.
When she asked the officer about it, he told her that he didn’t know, but that it’s okay.
This made me realize that the cops in the store had no idea how the ride offs worked.
I then asked what else was in the condoms.
The officer told me he couldn’t tell me because it was confidential, but then explained to me that the condom has a seal on it that says “safe for use only,” and “do not touch or inhale.”
In short, if the condom was broken, there would be no use.
When my girlfriend said that this made her think that I wasn’t really going to be able to protect myself, I realized that she wasn’t being honest.
The “Safe for Use Only” seal on the condom is not a requirement of its use.
A condom has no requirement that it be used only for its intended purpose.
It can be used for sexual activities, including for sex acts that involve penetration, without a condom on.
As a result, there is no requirement on the part of the consumer to use a condom when he or she is sexually active.
It is also not necessary for the condom to be used to prevent pregnancy.
So what does this mean for you?
I am a licensed sex educator and sex educator myself, so in the past I have used condoms for my students, but it is important to understand that there are other options that are more safe.
For example, if you are a sexually active person who has never had sex before and are worried about having an STI, you can wear a condom for the first time.
If you are an adult, you could use condoms as long as they are not “dirty,” and if they are used regularly and in a timely manner, you may not need to use them.
But you don’t have to use condoms every time you have sex.
So how do you know what is safe for you and your partner?
First, it is essential to have a healthy relationship.
When you use condoms, it makes your sexual relationship safer, because you are not being exposed to STIs, viruses, or bacteria.
Second, condom use helps protect you against pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections.
When used correctly, condoms are a great way to increase your risk of STIs and pregnancy.
Third, condoms help to keep sex safe.
In fact, condom usage reduces the likelihood of contracting an STIs or pregnancy.
Fourth, the condom provides an easy way to prevent unwanted pregnancy.
Finally, condoms reduce your risk for STIs because you can insert them as often as you need without worrying about touching the seal or knowing if it is broken.
I can guarantee you that condoms will make your sex life more enjoyable and safer.
For more information about safe sex, check out my sex education and education video, Sex Education: The Basics.