Pre-ejaculatory fluids do not contain any sperm. They are clear fluids that come from small glands inside of a man’s body. These pre-ejaculatory fluids are released into a man’s urethra when he becomes aroused and they help to lubricate the urethra.
A woman may become pregnant whether or not she lubricates or has an orgasm during sex. Your level of sexual excitement has nothing to do with your ability to become pregnant – unless you’re avoiding sex because it’s not exciting.
Plan B – also called the morning after pill – is a highly effective means of birth control when taken within a few days of unprotected sex. If it has been less than 5 days since you two had unprotected sex, you can ask your healthcare provider for more information about this option.
The only way that pre-ejaculate would end up having sperm in it is if there were leftover sperm hanging out in a man’s urethra and the pre-ejaculatory fluids, also called pre-cum, swept them up on their way outside the urethra.
ome research has linked high body fat to lower sperm count or to lower sperm quality. Other research has examined the relationship between caffeine consumption or cigarette smoking with the suggestion that high caffeine consumption and smoking can have a negative impact on sperm quality.
Sex. Really. is a small production company that produces short comedy videos for clients. They recently sent us a few links to their sexuality information videos that focus on sexual health/disease prevention, consent, and pregnancy.
Lambskin and other natural skin condoms are certainly one alternative to latex condoms. While it is true that some men experience more sensation during sex when using a natural skin condom, this benefit comes with a cost.
When I teach human sexuality classes or guest lecture about sex in other professors’ classes, students always ask for tips about how to talk to their partner about sex. We all get it: talking about sex is critical for safer, more pleasurable sex. But how do you actually do it?
When I first started taking the birth control pill last year, it was just to make my period regular – I wasn’t having sex. Now I am thinking about having sex, but I’m not sure when it’s safe to do so. Can I have sex at any time without getting pregnant as long as I take the pill? Or do I have to wait a while first?
I took a biology class this summer that was about pregnancy, and it covered everything from having sex to giving birth. It was really interesting, but one of the controversial subjects covered was the exact moment when the fetus becomes a living being.
I’ve been a nervous wreck for the past couple of days. The other day, I was on day 3 of my period, and I had my boyfriend over. We have never had sex and I pride myself on that. Occasionally, though, he will stick his hands down my pants. He doesn’t finger me or anything, he just puts his hand down there.