KamaSutra Contoured Condoms
KamaSutra Contoured Condoms are specially shaped contoured and designed for a closer perfect fit.
KamaSutra Contoured Condoms
KamaSutra Contoured Condoms are flared and contoured shape that makes it easier to slip on and stay on for those men who are a bit larger around the head.
How to use
Using a Condom:
Carefully tear open the wrapper.
If your partner has not been circumcised, then pull back the foreskin.
Leaving a 1/2 inch of space at the top, pinch the tip of the condom and begin to roll it on to the penis. The roll should lie on the outside of the condom. Unroll the condom all the way to the base of the penis.
Make sure there are no air bubbles as these can cause the condom to break during sex.
If you like, you can also put some more lubricant onto the outside of the condom once your partner has it on.
Taking the Condom Off:
Your partner should hold onto the base of the condom as he pulls out. This will help prevent the semen from leaking out.
Inspect the condom for any signs of breakage or leaking.
Pull the condom off and throw the used condom in the garbage.
Drug Class and Mechanism
KamaSutra Contoured Condoms are ideal for a slimmer penis. The narrower width of the shaft makes it ideal for guys who have had a problem with condoms sliding off, or for those who prefer a tighter fitting condom.
KamaSutra Contoured are lubricated and larger around the head of the penis.
Condoms are one of the best ways for people who are sexually active to help avoid sexually transmitted diseases (also known as sexually transmitted infections) as well as help prevent an unwanted pregnancy.
So, if the both mentioned above concern you, do not miss using a condom during your intercourse.
Remember to always store your condoms away from sunlight, in a cool, dry place. Also, check the expiration date on your condom package and never use a condom that has expired. If you cannot find an expiration date (usually marked as "Exp"), then check for the date of manufacture (usually marked as "MFG"). Do not use any condoms five years after the date of manufacture. If your condoms contain spermicide, then throw them out two years after the date of manufacture.
When the Condom Breaks:
If your partner has not yet ejaculated, he should quickly pull out, take off the damaged condom and put on a new one.
If the breakage is discovered after ejaculation, you can insert two applications of spermicide into your vagina as soon as possible; both partners should wash with soap and water to get rid of any semen that may have leaked out. However, it is important to note that this is not a very effective method of emergency contraception and is in fact one of the least reliable ways to prevent pregnancy. Women should not douche.
Contact your health care provider or pregnancy resource center as soon as possible to discuss STD tests, pregnancy testing, and other options that may be available to you.
Possible Side Effects
Check with your doctor if any of these most common side effects persist or become bothersome:
Nowadays, there are three different types of condoms available: latex, polyurethane and natural skin (made from animal tissue). Latex condoms are the most common and inexpensive of the three to buy. However, they are also the type that is most likely to cause irritation, mainly in people who have a latex allergy.