Department of Pediatrics. Vancouver, BC. The subjects were heavy-drinking students on 5 different college campuses.
College-aged guys can be really gross sometimes. Think of all the times you've gone out to a party and some random guy has grabbed your ass. Think about all the late nights when you were walking home from studying and a car full of guys yelled obscenities at you as they drove by.
I have to admit, the condoms on the dining room table were a little surprising. The packing list the college sent us suggested a first aid kit, along with extra-long sheets, a power strip and a desk lamp. It makes sense — without parents there to offer antibiotic ointment, bandages, and ibuprofen, our children must care for their own cuts and bruises and salve the ill-effects of their sleep deprivation.
You might be interested in a one-night hook-up or you might be in a relationship with the love of your life. Either way, if you're having sex, you need to use protection. And there's simply no excuse for not having condoms available when you need them during your time in college. While most students know, however, that having sex in college is pretty common, not everyone knows where to go to get condoms.
Love them or hate them, you have to admit condoms are the most affordable and easily accessible forms of birth control, especially among college students. You are always just one drug store trip and five dollars away from safe sex, and with condoms being one of the only forms to protect you from sexually transmitted diseases, there is a case to say they are the way to go. Just like everything ineveryone has opinions on everything so I asked college students about their preferences on condom brands and this is what they said.
The Affordable Care Act requires that birth control be made available through health plans, in some cases without co-pays or deductibles. That's prompted religious institutions to object to paying for care that's not consistent with their values. But Boston College's recent steps to stop free condom distribution doesn't involve sponsoring birth control—it involves location.
We respect your privacy. Two words: Use condoms. If you use condoms correctly — and correctly is the operative word here — the risk of pregnancy is 3 percent per year.
Still need help? Let one of our condom and safer sex experts help you out! We have been the "friend in the business" for nearly 20 years to hundreds of thousands of customers.
Parents are up in arms about plans to expose their children to 'inappropriate' contraceptive vending machines, but determined education and health workers are fighting to dispel old taboos. And they would be less than impressed if condom vending machines were installed at her school. According to Ms Linda, many parents believe that condom vending machines are offensive, obscene and endorse sex for students in Mathayomaged 13 to
We have all had the sex talk, and some of us might have even paid a little attention to what can happen if you have unprotected sex. Or, for those of you who read the G-Spot, you learned what you needed through more entertaining stories about someone else. For those who skipped that awkward parent-child conversation about the birds and the bees, though, here is a simple crash course.