Git Ur Mojo On…Safely
Directions for Use
Latex condoms are intended to prevent pregnancy, HIV/AIDS, and other sexually transmitted infections.
- Use a new condom for each act of sex.
- Tear open the package carefully. Do not use fingernails, teeth, or anything that can damage the condom.
- Before any sexual contact, place the condom on the head of the erect penis with the rolled side out.
Lesions, pre-ejaculate secretions, semen, vaginal secretions and blood can all transmit infectious organisms.
- Unroll or pull the condom all the way to the base of the erect penis. If the condom doesn’t unroll easily, it may be on backwards, damaged or too old. Throw it away and start over with a new condom.
- Immediately after ejaculation, hold the rim of the condom in place and withdraw the penis while it is still erect.
Avoid spilling semen.
- Dispose of a used condom by wrapping it in tissue and throwing it into the trash. Wash your hands with soap and water.
There are a range of tests performed by both regulatory agencies and the condom manufacturers. These include electronic testing, the water leak test, the air burst test and the strength test.
It’s a good idea to always carry condoms since you never know when the time will arise. Women will appreciate you being prepared and men will be relieved a woman thought about first. But don’t flaunt them around and act as you use them every day, you’re probably not that big of a stud.
Using a Mt.Mojo Case to protect your condom is a good way to ensure the product is not damaged by the environment.
Latex condoms do not completely eliminate the risks of pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections (STIs).
A latex condom can reduce the risk of STI transmission to or from the head of the penis. However, some STIs can also be spread by other sexual contact.
If you believe you have an STI, contact a health care provider. For more information on condoms or STIs contact a health care provider or public health agency.
- Do not reuse latex condoms.
- Store latex condoms in a cool, dry place (below 100°F) and avoid exposure to direct sunlight.
- If the rubber material is sticky or brittle or obviously damaged, do not use the condom.
- If the color is uneven or changed, do not use the condom.
- Make sure there is adequate lubrication. If you add lubricant, use a water-based lubricant. [Manufacturers may identify one or more examples.] DO NOT USE OIL-BASED LUBRICANTS, such as those made with petroleum jelly (e.g., Vaseline®), mineral oil, vegetable oil, or cold cream, as these may damage the condom.
- Latex condoms reduce the risk of transmitting STIs by providing a barrier against the source of the infection.
- Latex condoms are most effective against STIs such as HIV infection (AIDS) and gonorrhea that are spread by contact with the head of the penis.
- Latex condoms are less effective against STIs such as Human Papillomavirus (HPV) and herpes. These STIs can also be spread by contact with infected skin that is not covered by the condom.
We often hear from people that condoms are really not needed anymore. Between various types of birth control that can be used by both men and women, the need for using condoms just isn’t as big as it used to be. CONDOMS ARE VERY MUCH NEEDED! While there are many forms of birth control on the market, very few of those will also protect you against sexually transmitted diseases (STD’s) like condoms will. The fact is, that based on data from the CDC, millions of new cases of various STD’s are reported each year. Birth control pills and other...