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How to Use Female Condom

Female Condoms at a Glance
  • A pouch inserted into the vagina to prevent pregnancy
  • Reduces the risk of sexually transmitted infection
  • Can be used for vaginal and anal intercourse
  • Safe, effective, and convenient
  • Easy to get
  • Cost about $4 each


Are Female Condoms Right for Me?

All of us who need birth control want to find the method that is best for us. Use My Method to find out which birth control methods may be right for you.

There are two main kinds of condoms — female condoms and latex condoms. Here are some of the most common questions we hear women ask about female condoms. We hope you find the answers helpful.

This is Justin Bieber's (Transgender?) Brazilian Lady Friend Tati Neves


Twenty-seven year old Tati Neves is not your ordinary girl. She’s made a name for herself after allegedly sleeping with pop star Justin Bieber. Claiming she was invited to a party by one of Bieber’s crew, she then left the party with Justin, heading to a hotel room. After her conquest, Neves proudly took a video of a sleeping Justin, as well as some selfies to send to a friend, insisting that she only intended for her friend to see, not the whole world.

Tati Nevas Sexy Nude and Bikini Photos here. 

Does Kim Kardashian Have Real Talent? She Loves Showing Off Her Body

She loves to show off her body. Just weeks after her first child North was born, she was already in front of the camera taking selfies. Just recently Kim and her sisters posed for their latest photo shoot, with a remarkably thin looking Kim, front and center. Since she became famous for her body, why not use it, right? Going undercover right after the baby was born, speculation has it that she had some help shedding the pounds, though know one knows if it was a trainer, a dietician or both, and we wonder if she had some plastic surgery to lose the weight so quickly. 

Do you Like Her or Love her?  Want See her nude photos? Click Her to See Kim Kardashian Sexy Biki And Nude Photos.

Vagina: What's normal, what's not

Vaginal health affects more than just your sex life. Find out about common vaginal problems and ways to promote a healthy vagina.

By Mayo Clinic staff Vaginal health is an important part of a woman's overall health. Vaginal problems can affect your fertility, desire for sex and ability to reach orgasm. Ongoing vaginal health issues can also affect other areas of your life, causing stress or relationship problems and impacting your self-confidence. Know the signs and symptoms of vaginal problems and what you can do to protect your vaginal health.

What affects vaginal health?

Illustration showing female reproductive organs 
Female reproductive system
Illustration showing vulva 
The vagina is a closed muscular canal that extends from the vulva — the outside of the female genital area — to the neck of the uterus (cervix). Various factors can affect your vagina, some modifiable and some not. For example:
  • Unprotected sex. You might contract a sexually transmitted infection if you have unprotected sex.
  • Aggressive sex or pelvic fracture. Forceful sex or an injury to the pelvic area can result in vaginal trauma.
  • Certain health conditions. Diabetes and Sjogren's syndrome — an autoimmune disorder — can cause vaginal dryness.
  • Medications and feminine-hygiene products. Prolonged use of antibiotics increases the risk of a vaginal yeast infection. Certain antihistamines can cause vaginal dryness. Superabsorbent tampons can lead to toxic shock syndrome — a rare, life-threatening complication of a bacterial infection.
  • Birth control products. Spermicide and NuvaRing (vaginal ring) can cause vaginal irritation. Using a diaphragm or contraceptive sponge might pose a risk of toxic shock syndrome.
  • Pregnancy and childbirth. If you become pregnant, you'll stop menstruating until after your baby is born. During pregnancy, vaginal discharge often increases. Vaginal tears are relatively common during childbirth. In some cases, an episiotomy — an incision made in the tissue between the vaginal opening and anus during childbirth — is needed. A vaginal delivery can also decrease muscle tone in the vagina.
  • Psychological issues. Anxiety and depression can contribute to a low level of arousal and resulting discomfort or pain during sex. Trauma — such as sexual abuse or an initial painful sexual experience — also can lead to pain associated with sex.
  • Getting older. The vagina loses elasticity after menopause — the end of menstruation and fertility.
  • Hormone levels. Changes in your hormone levels can affect your vagina. For example, estrogen production declines after menopause, after childbirth and during breast-feeding. Loss of estrogen can cause the vaginal lining to thin (vaginal atrophy) — making sex painful.

What are the most common vaginal problems?

Conditions that might affect your vagina include:
  • Sexual problems. These might include persistent or recurrent genital pain just before, during or after sex (dyspareunia). Pain during penetration might be caused by involuntary spasms of the muscles of the vaginal wall (vaginismus).
  • Sexually transmitted infections. Various sexually transmitted infections can affect the vagina, including genital warts, syphilis and genital herpes. Signs and symptoms might include abnormal vaginal discharge or genital sores.
  • Vaginitis. An infection or change in the normal balance of vaginal bacteria can cause inflammation of the vagina (vaginitis). Symptoms include vaginal discharge, odor, itching and pain. Common types of vaginitis include bacterial vaginosis, which results from overgrowth of one of several organisms normally present in your vagina; yeast infections, which are usually caused by a naturally occurring fungus called Candida albicans; and trichomoniasis, which is caused by a parasite and is commonly transmitted by sex.
  • Pelvic floor relaxation. If the supporting ligaments and connective tissues that hold the uterus in place become weak, the uterus, bladder or rectum might slip down into the vagina (uterine prolapse). As a result, the vagina also is pulled down.
  • Other diseases and conditions. Vaginal cysts can cause pain during sex or make it difficult to insert a tampon. Vaginal cancer — which might first appear as vaginal bleeding after menopause or sex — also is a rare possibility.
  • Vagina: What's normal, what's not

    What are signs or symptoms of vaginal problems?

    Consult your doctor if you notice:
  • A change in the color, odor or amount of vaginal discharge — especially when accompanied by a fever
  • Vaginal redness, itching or irritation
  • Vaginal bleeding between periods, after sex or after menopause
  • A mass or bulge in your vagina
  • A sensation of pressure or heaviness in your vagina
You might not need to see your doctor every time you have vaginal irritation and discharge, particularly if you've been diagnosed with a vaginal yeast infection in the past and you're experiencing similar signs and symptoms. However, if you choose to use an over-the-counter medication and your symptoms don't go away, consult your doctor.

What can I do to keep my vagina healthy?

You can take steps to protect your vaginal health and overall health. For example:
  • Be sexually responsible. Use condoms or maintain a mutually monogamous relationship with a partner who's free of sexually transmitted infections.
  • Get vaccinated. Vaccinations can protect you from human papillomavirus (HPV) as well as hepatitis A and hepatitis B — serious liver infections that can spread through sexual contact.
  • Practice good hygiene. Don't douche or use perfumed soaps. Don't use feminine sprays or scented tampons. If you use sex toys, clean them after every use.
  • Do Kegel exercises. Kegel exercises can help tone your pelvic floor muscles. Simply tighten your pelvic muscles as if you're stopping your stream of urine. Once you've got the hang of it, do at least three sets of 10 Kegel exercises a day.
  • Know your medications. Discuss medication use and possible vaginal side effects with your doctor.
  • Limit the amount of alcohol you drink and don't smoke or use drugs. Alcohol and illegal drugs can cause sexual dysfunction. Nicotine can inhibit sexual arousal. If you're under the influence, you're more likely to take sexual risks.
While not all vaginal problems can be prevented, regular checkups can help ensure that problems affecting your vagina are diagnosed as soon as possible. Don't let embarrassment prevent you from talking to your doctor about any concerns you might have about your vaginal health.

Is it harmful to have sex if I have a vaginal infection?

That depends on the cause of your vaginal infection. Medically speaking, it's OK to have sex when you have a vaginal infection (vaginitis) if the cause isn't sexually transmitted. But what it really comes down to is a matter of your comfort — intercourse might be quite uncomfortable or even painful if you have an active vaginal infection.
The most common causes of vaginal infection are:
  • Yeast infection (candidiasis)
  • Bacterial vaginosis
  • Trichomoniasis
Yeast infections and bacterial vaginosis aren't sexually transmitted. Avoiding intercourse won't help your infection clear any sooner. However, trichomoniasis is usually sexually transmitted. In that case, it's a good idea to avoid intercourse until you and your partner have completed treatment and your symptoms have cleared to minimize your risk of reinfection.

I'm a 76-year-old woman and haven't been sexually active in many years. Is it too late to resume sexual activity?

You can resume sexual activity at any time, as long as you're willing to invest a little time and patience.
With age, the vagina and vaginal opening often become smaller and the vaginal lining becomes thinner — especially when estrogen levels are low. As a result, it can take longer for the vagina to swell and lubricate during sexual arousal. Together these changes can make sex painful.
To make sex more comfortable:
  • Begin with foreplay. Foreplay helps stimulate natural lubrication.
  • Ensure proper lubrication. Try an over-the-counter lubricant, such as Astroglide or K-Y lubricating jelly. If sex remains painful, ask your doctor about vaginal estrogen therapy — available as a vaginal cream, tablet or ring — or other treatment options.
  • Try various positions. After a long period of abstinence, it may take time to stretch the vagina so that it can accommodate a penis. Experiment with new positions to find what feels best.
  • Ask your doctor about a vaginal dilator. A dilator is a smooth plastic tube you can use to gently stretch your vaginal tissues. Your doctor can help you choose the correct size. He or she may recommend placing the dilator in your vagina for several minutes at a time, several times a week. You may also choose to use a vibrator several times a week for the same effect.
In addition, keep in mind the need to practice safe sex — especially with a new partner. There's no age limit for sexually transmitted infections. Use a condom every time you have sex, and discuss testing for sexually transmitted infections with your partner.
Finally, remember that there's more to sex than intercourse. Activities such as talking, touching and kissing can help promote intimacy and lead to sexual satisfaction.

Women's sexual health: Talking about your sexual needs

Talking about your sexual needs can help bring you and your partner closer together and promote sexual fulfillment. Try these tips for talking to your partner. 

Women's sexual health, like men's, is important to overall emotional and physical well-being. And achieving a healthy and satisfying sex life doesn't happen by magic. It takes self-reflection and candid communication. Although talking about sexuality can be difficult, it's a topic well worth addressing. Follow this guide to discussing women's sexual health concerns and promoting sexual enjoyment. 

A bit about women's sexual health

Many people think that sex starts with physical desire, which leads to arousal and then orgasm. Although this may be true for men, research suggests that women's sexual responses may be more complex. For many women, physical desire is not always the starting point. A woman may be motivated to have sex to feel close to her partner or to show her feelings.
What it means to be sexually fulfilled may differ for men and women, and even among women. For example, some women say the pleasure of arousal is sufficient, while others want to experience orgasm. If you have concerns about your sex life, or you just want to find ways to enhance it, a good first step is talking with your partner.

Women's sexual health: Start by talking about your needs

You may feel uncomfortable talking about your sexual experiences and desires; however, your partner can't read your mind. Sharing your thoughts and expectations about your sexual experiences can bring you closer together and help you experience greater sexual enjoyment. To get started:
  • Admit your discomfort. If you feel anxious, say so. Opening up about your concerns may help you start the conversation.
  • Start talking. Once you begin the conversation, your confidence and comfort level may increase.
  • Set a time limit. Avoid overwhelming each other with a lengthy talk. By devoting 15-minute conversations to the topic, you might find it easier to stay within your emotional comfort zones.
  • Talk regularly. Your conversations about sexual experiences and desires will get easier the more you talk.
  • Use a book or movie. Invite your partner to read a book about women's sexual health, or recommend chapters or sections that highlight your questions and concerns. You might also use a movie scene as a starting point for a discussion.
  • Women's sexual health: Talking about your sexual needs

    Topics to address with your partner

    When you're talking to your partner about your sexual needs, try to be specific. Consider addressing these topics:
  • Time. Are you setting aside enough time for intimacy? If not, what can you do to change things?
  • Romance. Is it missing? How can you reignite it? How can romance set the stage for sexual intimacy?
  • Pleasure. What gives you individual and mutual enjoyment? Be open to hearing your partner's requests and negotiating differences if one of you is uncomfortable with the other's request.
  • Routine vs. rut. Has sex become too routine or predictable? What changes might you make? For instance, explore different times to have sex or try new techniques. Consider more cuddling, a sensual massage, masturbation, oral sex or the use of a vibrator — depending on what interests you.
  • Emotional intimacy. Sex is more than intercourse. Remind each other that it's also an opportunity for emotional connection, which builds closeness in a relationship.
  • Physical and emotional changes. Are physical changes, such as an illness, weight gain, changes after surgery or hormonal changes, affecting your sex life? Also address emotional factors that may be interfering with your ability to enjoy sexual activity, such as being under stress or feeling depressed.
  • Beliefs. Discuss your beliefs and expectations about sexuality. Consider whether misconceptions — such as the idea that women become less sexual after menopause — are affecting your sex life.

How to handle differing sexual needs

Sexual needs vary. Many factors can affect your sexual appetite, from stress, illness and aging to family, career and social commitments. Whatever the cause, differences in sexual desire between partners can sometimes lead to feelings of isolation or resentment. Talk to your partner about:
  • Your intimacy needs. If your emotional needs aren't being met, you may be less interested in sex. Think about what your partner could do to enhance your emotional intimacy — and talk about it openly and honestly.
  • Your differences in sexual desire. In any long-term relationship, couples may experience differing levels of sexual desire. Discuss your differences and try to explore options that will satisfy both of you.

When to talk with your doctor

If your difficulty persists, consider turning to a doctor or sex therapist for help. If you take medications and are concerned about your level of desire, review your medications with your doctor. If a particular medication is affecting your comfort with sex or desire for sex, your doctor may be able to suggest an alternative. Likewise, if a physical symptom — such as vaginal dryness — is interfering with your sexual enjoyment, ask about treatment options. For example, a lubricant or other medication can help with vaginal dryness associated with hormonal changes or other factors.
Likewise, if a physical symptom — such as vaginal dryness — is interfering with your sexual enjoyment, ask about treatment options. For example, a lubricant or other medication can help with vaginal dryness associated with hormonal changes or other factors.

Saudi Arabia’s oppression of women goes way beyond its ban on driving

 A Saudi woman sits behind the wheel of a car in Riyadh. (EPA/STR)

For the second time in three years, dozens of Saudi women are getting behind the wheel to protest their country's practice of forbidding driver's licenses for women. The de facto ban on female drivers is Saudi Arabia's best-known restriction against women, a symbol of the larger system of gender-based law that makes it one of the worst countries for women, according to the World Economic Forum's annual report on gender rights.
Saudi Arabia's restrictions on women go far, far beyond just driving, though. It's part of a larger system of customs and laws that make women heavily reliant on men for their basic, day-to-day survival. This video, produced by Amnesty U.K. in 2011, a few months after Saudi women's rights activists staged their last protest drive, helps explain just how it works to be a woman in Saudi Arabia. (Fair warning, the video has an offbeat sense of humor,
If you couldn't make it through the video, here's the rundown: each Saudi woman has a "male guardian," typically their father or brother or husband, who has the same sort of legal power over her that a parent has over a child. She needs his formal permission to travel, work, go to school or get medical treatment. She's also dependent on him for everything: money, housing, and, because the driving ban means she needs a driver to go anywhere, even the ability to go to the store or visit a friend.
It's one thing for women to depend on men to go anywhere, putting their movement under male veto power. But it's quite another when they also must have a man's approval to travel abroad, get a job or do just about anything that involves being outside of the home. It consigns women to second-class-citizenship, which is unfortunately common in a number of countries, but goes a step further in Saudi Arabia. Saudi women have many of their most basic rights reduced to probationary privileges, granted only if the man who is assigned as their "guardian" feels like granting them. And because women are typically forbidden to interact with men who are not family members, they've got little to no recourse beyond that guardian. The almost complete lack of political rights doesn't help, either.
The restrictions go beyond the law: women are often taught from an early age to approach the world outside their male guardian's home with fear and shame. A 1980s "educational flyer" still posted at a school in Buraydah warned against the "dangers that threaten the Muslim woman," such as listening to music, going to a mixed-gender mall or answering the telephone. It drove home that "danger" with an image of a women, in a full black burqa, being stabbed in the chest with a kitchen knife.
Saudi women's rights activists get this, of course, and even though they're focusing their energy on overturning the driving ban, it's clear they see it as part of a larger effort against part of a much bigger system of oppression. The movement for driving rights that began in mid-2011 has not changed that law, but Saudi women have won some modest rights as a result, including representation in the country's officially powerless but high-visibility Shoura Council, which they're in turn using to amplify their campaign against the driving ban. Saudi women are facing a much bigger challenge than just a driving ban, as this video shows, but it also helps to show just how remarkable it is that they've accomplished as much as they in as little time.

Alaskan Women looking for love

A one-of-a‐kind docu‐dating series, ALASKAN WOMEN LOOKING FOR LOVE gives the 6 luckiest women in Alaska the opportunity of a lifetime: to leave their home state for the warm beaches and hot bodies of Miami! Here they will share a beachfront condo and search for the man of their dreams. But the change won’t be easy. For these women who view sunlight as a curious stranger, their reaction to the intense heat and hot sands of South Beach may not be so favorable. Will they appreciate the Eine dining the city has to offer after living off the land their whole lives? And most importantly, how will they react to the strikingly sexy men of Miami? Get ready to experience culture shock on a whole different level. http://i368.photobucket.com/albums/oo126/theybf/OCT%2009/93dc31ac.jpg 


What parents need to know

Parents need to know that Alaskan Women Looking For Love is a reality doc featuring women trying their luck at finding male partners in Miami, Florida. It contains some strong sexual innuendo, including images of folks in skimpy bathing suits, pole dancing, and provocative touching. The vocab can get salty ( "damn," "ass," "bitch";  "bleeped" curses), and there's lots of smoking, drinking (beer, shots, cocktails, etc.), and drunken behavior, too. Guns and rifles are visible in Alaska; children are shown firing them at targets. Some of the distinctions made between the two geographic regions (and the people who live there) are sometimes stereotypical, too.

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Anika Devi received her Bachelor’s degree in Media, Culture and Communication from New York University in 2012. She began freelancing for Business Solutions BD in 2010 and joined the team as a staff writer three years later. She currently serves as the assistant editor.
Worked well for Website DA, Entrepreneurship, Starting a Blog, Payoneer MasterCard, Sex Tips, Phone Sex, So how do you think? Want to get into her pants? Read here