Does almond oil deteriorate a condom

Important: This content reflects information from various individuals and organizations and may offer alternative or opposing points of view. It should not be used for medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. As always, you should consult with your healthcare provider about your specific health needs. What kinds of lubricants should not be used with condoms? School of Medicine, Family Medicine.
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What kinds of lubricants should not be used with condoms?

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Condoms and condiments: compatibility and safety of personal lubricants and their use in Africa

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. Vaseline petroleum jelly , most hand and body lotions including sunscreen , olive oil, coconut oil, Crisco vegetable or animal shortening , butter dairy or nut-based , whipped cream, some shampoos and conditioners, some soaps, shaving cream, vegetable oil, canola oil, mineral oil, cold creams, baby oil, lipstick, masturbation creams, massage oils, or anything with the word oil in it. If you want a good demonstration of what happens when applying baby oil to a latex condom, take a look:. All jokes aside, it only took about sixty seconds with gentle friction for the condom to eat through the latex condom.
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Can I Use Olive Oil as Lube?

By using our site, you acknowledge that you have read and understand our Cookie Policy , Privacy Policy , and our Terms of Service. It seems that every website on sexual health advises against using oil-based lubricants with condoms. It is claimed that "oil breaks down latex". One source claimed that a latex condom completely breaks down in only 60 seconds. It made me curious, so I made an experiment.
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Previous research on the use of personal lubricants for sexual intercourse is limited and has primarily focused on condom compatibility and breakage, with only recent limited assessment of lubricant safety and possible epidemiologic implications. This article discusses the global evidence of lubricant compatibility with latex condoms and biological safety of lubricants, as well as documentation of lubricant use and current guidelines for HIV prevention programming in Africa. Data on lubricant compatibility with condoms are less available than commonly realized, and many lubricant products may not have been thoroughly tested for safety due to flexible regulatory environments. Recent laboratory and study findings from microbicides research also suggest that some water-based lubricants may have safety issues. Some African populations are using several types of lubricants, especially oil-based petroleum jellies, and receive little evidence-based guidance.
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