A new research study suggests using different sizes of condoms and different types of tongue and cheek protection is the best way to prevent STDs.
The study, published in the Journal of Infectious Diseases, was done by a team of scientists at the University of California San Francisco and the University in California, San Francisco.
It’s the first study to look at condom use for STDs, and it’s also the first to test how much protection you need to use, says study author and UCSF professor of medicine Dr. Michael W. McAdams.
Using the study’s findings, McAdams says he thinks condoms will become even more popular, especially for people who may not have had unprotected sex in the past.
The team tested condoms in the laboratory and compared them to condom manufacturers’ recommended sizes, McDaniel says.
The results show that condoms can be a great choice for those who don’t have a partner to take care of their STDs for them.
The researchers say it’s important for people to understand that condom use is a great way to protect against STDs and that it’s better to use condoms when you have sex with someone you trust than to use them when you are in a relationship, for example.
“This is an excellent tool to have to get started,” McAdams said.
“If you can be certain that you’re using condoms correctly, you’re safer when you’re with a partner.”
When you’re having unprotected sex, you don’t want to take a condom off and then risk catching an STI, so you want to be safe.
“The team included experts from the UCSF Department of Medicine, UCSF, the University and the California Department of Public Health.
McAdams and his colleagues analyzed data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey and the Kaiser Family Foundation.
The study was funded by the National Institutes of Health, the National Center for HIV/AIDS, STD and TB Prevention, the Kaiser Permanente Foundation, the California State Department of Health and Human Services, the William J. Clinton Foundation, and the UCSB Health and Science Initiative.