A recent study by Snug condoms, a manufacturer of the brand, found that the brand’s product line was responsible for one-third of all HIV infections in South Africa since 2002.
The report, published by the World Health Organization (WHO), found that in South African households with a male-to-female sex ratio of 1:4, the Snug brand is responsible for an average of 1.7 new HIV infections per 100,000 households per year, and a one-in-five chance of having one new HIV infection for every 100,00 women.
The study, published in the Journal of AIDS, found the Snugs brand has had a positive impact on the prevalence of the virus in the country.
“The results suggest that Snug has a potential to significantly reduce the spread of HIV in South Africans and has the potential to achieve a positive result in the long-term,” the study concluded.
Snells brand is not the only condom company in South Afrika.
Snug also produces condoms in China, where they were recently licensed by the Chinese Ministry of Health.
The Chinese government said that the Chinese government would work with Snug to further the development of condom technology and its supply chain.
In November, the US government announced that the government was moving forward with a national initiative to ban the use of condom sales by gay and bisexual men in the United States.
The initiative, which is still in the design phase, calls for an end to the “use of condoms by anyone who engages in sexual activity outside of marriage or monogamous heterosexual marriage.”
The move is part of the Trump administration’s push to undo the Obama-era rule that prohibited the sale of condoms in public.
Trump administration officials told reporters that the rule would protect men and children from HIV and other sexually transmitted diseases, as well as the health of the men and women who use them.
The Trump administration said the policy would protect those who are at risk for contracting HIV, including those who have sex with men and transgender people, but would not include anyone who is HIV-positive.
The ban is not expected to have an impact on condom sales in the US.