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Return of the Durex Avanti Condom

We have received word from a source that the Durex Avanti is due to be released in March of 2009. The new Avanti product will no longer be made of Polyurethane instead being manufactured using Polyisoprene, the same material being used to manufacture the new

Crown Condoms Thailand & Japan What's The Deal


   We received dozens of calls from customers about Crown Skinless Skin Condoms and the fact that the “New” Crown Condoms say made in “Thailand” and not made in “Japan” like previous versions.


Help in choosing the Right Snugger Fit Condom

I get asked the same question time and time again. "Which Condom is the best condom for a buddy of mine that is not so well endowed?" This is probably the most asked question i receive on a daily basis.

Choosing The Right Personal Lubricant

Many customers ask us about lubricants, which are best, which contain benzocaine, etc... Below is some info to help you find the right personal lubricant. Please Note: All lubes on our website are safe for use with condoms and toys unless otherwise noted.

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About Climax Control Condoms

"It's a tantra master wrapped in foil, the antidote to impatient passion. Two lines of "climax control" condoms that contain a mild anethetic, Benzocaine, promise men the sort of self-restraint that once required tantric meditation or at least a distracting thought or two during sex.

Durex Sex Survey
Who is Doing It and How Often: Although we don't recommend comparing your sex life to what others consider to be normal, it can be interesting to see how often other couples have intercourse.
HPV Information
Genital HPV infection is a sexually transmitted disease (STD) that is caused by human papillomavirus (HPV). Human papillomavirus is the name of a group of viruses that includes more than 100 different strains or types. More than 30 of these viruses are sexually transmitted, and they can infect the genital area of men and women including the skin of the penis, vulva (area outside the vagina), or anus, and the linings of the vagina, cervix, or rectum. Most people who become infected with HPV will not have any symptoms and will clear the infection on their own.
Center of Disease Control Male Latex Condom Fact Sheet
In June 2000, the National Institutes of Health (NIH), in collaboration with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), and the United States Agency for International Development (USAID), convened a workshop to evaluate the published evidence establishing the effectiveness of latex male condoms in preventing STDs, including HIV. A summary report from that workshop was completed in July 2001 (http://www.niaid.nih.gov/ dmid/stds/condomreport.pdf). This fact sheet is based on the NIH workshop report and additional studies that were not reviewed in that report or were published subsequent to the workshop (see link for additional references). Most epidemiologic studies comparing rates of STD transmission between condom users and non-users focus on penile-vaginal intercourse.
Condoms: Barriers to Bad News
What do condoms have in common with toothpaste and toilet paper?

Not enough, according to Adam Glickman, owner of the Condomania stores in New York and Los Angeles. Glickman, who has sold condoms by the millions to individuals and organizations such as the Peace Corps and Planned Parenthood, says condoms should be viewed as ordinary, like toothpaste and toilet paper. "People have gotten past asking, 'Isn't brushing my teeth every morning a hassle?' Given the world we live in, wearing condoms is something you just have to do, like brushing your teeth. The stakes are too high."

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Condoms to be given in schools

    Posted by Condom Depot on 10/05/2004

HOLYOKE MASS. - The School Committee approved a policy to distribute condoms to students in the sixth through 12th grades, but only after debating if it should exclude students in expanding elementary schools.


The policy calls for students to be able to request condoms through school nurses and clinics, in buildings which have them. The health care professionals will also give students information about their use and sex education counseling before they are distributed.

The School Committee voted 9-1 in June to revise its entire health education curriculum to better align it to state standards and give sex education a higher priority. The vote also included a decision to distribute condoms in the middle and high schools.

But the committee still had to create a policy deciding how and where to distribute the condoms. A subcommittee last week finalized the plan to make them available to all schools that have sixth grade or higher.

Parents who do not want their children to receive condoms simply sign a form. They now can do the same if they do not want their children to participate in sex education classes.

While the plan to distribute them in nurses' offices passed with little complaint, committee members proposed changing the second half of the policy and only distributing the condoms in the high schools.

Committee Vice Chairman Michael J. Moriarty said he was concerned about the elementary schools which are expanding to include sixth, seventh and eighth grades and said condom distribution may make parents uncomfortable about enrolling their young children in the school.

When the issue was debated in subcommittee, Superintendent Eduardo B. Carballo said he believed all students the same age should have equal access to all services offered.

"This is a policy that is long overdue," said Jonathan G. Allyn, a committee member. He argued parents would be even more uncomfortable to see a pregnant seventh-grader walking the halls of one of the expanding elementary schools.

Other members agreed, saying the pregnancy rate is growing. This year 39 teens are pregnant in the schools. The plan to distribute them just in the high schools failed 5-3.

"Four of our pregnancies are in the middle schools," said Margaret Boulais, a committee member. "If there are sexually active kids, we will need to help them."

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