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One commonly used method of contraception was anal sex, because it meant the sperm could not reach the womb. Coitus interruptus (the withdrawal method) was also practiced. Women were also advised to encourage the semen back out of the uterus by jumping vigorously up and down after sex. Women were also advised to hold their breath at the moment of ejaculation, crouch down immediately after sex, sneeze, wash their vagina and drink something cold.


Many couples want to be sexual with each other without having vaginal sex and/or risking pregnancy. Outercourse prevents pregnancy the same way abstinence (and all other forms of birth control) do: by keeping sperm away from an egg.


"}}]}Skip directly to site contentSkip directly to page optionsSkip directly to A-Z linkCenters for Disease Control and Prevention. CDC twenty four seven. Saving Lives, Protecting People SearchSubmitHIVSection NavigationCDC Home Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Syndicate Ways HIV Can Be TransmittedEspañol (Spanish)MinusRelated PagesHow is HIV passed from one person to anotherMost people get HIV through anal or vaginal sex, or sharing needles, syringes, or other drug injection equipment (for example, cookers). But there are powerful tools to help prevent HIV transmission.


In addition, the researchers learned that many women find anal sex enjoyable, while others find it painful or unpleasant and only agree to it due to some other factor. Common factors include feeling pressured by a sexual partner and wanting to avoid pregnancy, among others.


Semen carries millions of sperm that are hardwired to swim as vigorously as possible to find an egg. A person assigned female at birth is fertile when their ovary has released a ripe egg into a fallopian tube. This happens once a month.


Whenever sperm are near the vagina, however, there is some possibility that you or your partner will accidentally spread it to the vaginal canal without vaginal penetration. If all other conditions are right, some medical authorities believe this could result in pregnancy.


Remember that for anal sex to result in pregnancy, not only would sperm need to reach the vagina somehow, but the person with a vagina would also have to be in their fertile window. This is typically a span of 3 to 7 days each cycle.


The reason anal sex increases the chances of infection is that the rectal lining is thin, dry, and delicate. It tears and bleeds easily, which provides an entry for viruses, bacteria, or parasites into the bloodstream. Even if neither partner has a serious infection, the presence of feces can lead to urinary tract infections.


When it comes to getting pregnant from anal sex, "this occurrence is extremely rare, but not impossible," says Dr. Mary Jane Minkin, OB-GYN, and clinical professor of obstetrics and Gynecology at the Yale School of Medicine.


The only 100% effective way to prevent sexual transmission of HIV and STDs is through abstinence - avoiding all vaginal, anal and oral sex. Using a latex male condom or a female condom can greatly reduce, but not entirely eliminate, the risk of HIV and STD transmission. Abstinence is the only method to completely eliminate the possibility of sexual transmission of HIV or STDs.


No. Only condoms reduce the risk of pregnancy, STDs and HIV. Birth control pills, the birth control patch, contraceptive injections such as Depo-Provera, intrauterine devices (IUDs), diaphragms, and any birth control methods other than condoms do not provide protection against STDs and HIV. You should use a latex male condom or a female condom for STD and HIV prevention along with any other method you use to prevent pregnancy. Condoms can prevent the spread of other STDs, like HPV or genital herpes, only when the condom covers all of the infected area or sores.


You should not use additional or separate applications of spermicide for HIV prevention during vaginal or anal sex. Women who use spermicidal cream or jelly for pregnancy prevention should also use a condom to protect a




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