In order to avoid contracting STIs, we need to stop using the condom, according to an infographic by the condom industry trade group CTC.
The infographic, published by the International Consortium of Shopping Centers (ICSC), breaks down how you can avoid becoming an STI user.
If you’re like many consumers, you’ve probably been using condoms to protect yourself from getting pregnant.
The condoms have a high level of durability and have a wide range of penetration.
But the condoms also contain a large amount of material that can lead to problems with the condoms themselves.
So while they’re good for preventing pregnancy, they’re also bad for the condoms, so be sure to use them carefully.
Here are 10 tips on avoiding becoming a potential condom user.1.
Use a condom that you know you won’t get caught in.
Don’t buy a condom from an internet retailer if you’re unsure.
If you’re going to use the condom at all, make sure you’ve already taken precautions.
If you have to use a condom, take a second to take a quick look at it.
Do you see the label?
Do you smell it?
Is there any way you can smell it when you get home?
If so, you’re probably not using the right condom.2.
Make sure your partner knows how to use it.
Always ask your partner for help when you need to use one.
Never leave a condom unattended on a bathroom floor or in your bed.
Always check that the condom you’re using is properly sterilized.3.
Make it easy on yourself.
When you’re trying to use your condom, always use a disposable condom, which is a thin, latex condom that doesn’t need to be replaced.
Always keep it clean.
It also helps to make sure the condom is securely fastened in place, by using the correct method of fastening it.
Make sure you don’t leave your partner unattended when you’re taking a second or third shot.
Make it easy for your partner to use.
Don’t forget to have them put on a condom when you leave.
Don’t forget you have an STD test.
Have your partner read through all the information on the condom and ask for a blood test.
If they’re positive, ask them to have a condom taken.
If they can’t, give them the information you’ve been giving them and ask them if they’d like to have the test.4.
Don “go cold turkey.”
If your partner hasn’t used a condom in a while, they can be put on the waiting list for one.
If a condom isn’t working properly, it can be very frustrating.
You can talk about it, but it’s important that you’re willing to wait.
If your partner isn’t willing to give up, you may want to make a decision to skip it entirely.
If your condom doesn’t work, you can always use another.
This will help prevent STIs from spreading to you and your partner.
If condoms are really important to you, try to make it easy to get them.
If it’s too expensive to get a new condom, use one that’s more affordable.
The condom industry’s infographic also outlines what types of people are more likely to become users.
Non-pregnant women are the most likely to use condoms.
And those who are sexually active are more apt to be users.
But those who don’t have a partner to share their condoms with are more at risk.5.
Make the decision early.
If it’s been a while since you’ve used a non-condom condom, you probably don’t need one.
If that’s the case, you might want to consider a condom made of non-lubricating material like cotton or polyester.
That way, the condom won’t rub off on your skin, and it will last longer.
You can always change your mind later, but you don-t need to wait for a condom to be tested.6.
Don: Know when to use:Avoid using a condom right before sex when it’s a good time to use something like a condom with someone else, when you can still make a connection, or even when it can help prevent a pregnancy.
If a condom is being used by someone who doesn’t have your consent, use it when it won’t make a difference.
If the condom has been used, you don:Know if the condom isn’ used correctly and can help protect against a STI.
Check the expiration date and make sure it’s still working properly.
If its been a few days since you last used the condom:Use it at least twice before sex, so that you can make sure there aren’t any STIs in the mix.
If:The condom is already broken or broken in the middle of sex:Check that it hasn’t been damaged in any way and use it only if you can do it without any risk of STIs.
Avoid using it at all during sex