Bottoming expert Mason offers a guide for the anally receptive, to enhance your -- and your top's -- safety, comfort, and pleasure.
Why would anybody want to get infected with HIV? That is what most people ask when they first hear about "bug chasing."
Administration officials are exploring changes to the federal program that funds birth control for low-income, uninsured women.
The company that makes it says it switched the product from over the counter to prescription only because it doesn't sell. Advocates say that's because the company has never promoted it. Who's right?
The oft-overlooked method may now cost as much as $20 per condom for the uninsured, if they can't get it through health departments or non-profit groups.
"As with all sexual and health choices, it's my decision about my body," says Evan J. Peterson, who continues to use condoms after two years on PrEP. "That doesn't mean I judge you for your choice not to use them."
Martha Kempner wonders if it's time we bring back the condoms-until-testing rule. It makes no judgement about causal sex but reminds us of the risk of STIs and the importance of condoms for protection, she says.
Who can break the cycle of the high cost of the "female" condoms for HIV prevention in people of all genders who have receptive sex? It's the U.S. FDA, according to the National Female Condom Coalition.
"Why can't people just use condoms?" may be the wrong question.
Sue Saltmarsh asks, "Considering all the ways one can contract an STI, as well as all available prevention methods, is the porn industry's use of condoms really where attention should be paid?"