Solution for Condoms brust and HIV
Two to six percent of condoms break or fall off during intercourse. Polyurethane condoms are more likely to break than latex condoms.
What to do if a condom slips off or breaks
If the condom breaks while you’re having sex and before ejaculation, immediately stop, pull out and put on a new condom.
If ejaculation has occurred, pull out carefully and wash away any semen that has leaked out with soap and warm water.
Shower or wash your genital area thoroughly with soap and warm water.
Get tested for HIV. zSB(3,3)
Get retested for HIV in 6 weeks, 3 months and 6 months to allow time for the body to produce HIV antibodies if infection has occurred.
Be alert for possible symptoms of sexually transmitted diseases or HIV. The most common symptoms of a a sexually transmitted disease are: a rash, swollen glands, fever, flu-like symptoms, pain or discharge from the penis or vagina.
Never douche after a condom breaks. Douching can force infectious microbes deeper in the vagina. Douching also causes membrane irritation, increasing the risk of disease transmission.
Never use contraceptive foams such as nonoxynol-9. Contraceptive foams can irritate mucous membranes and increase the risk of infection.
Contact your health care provider or a pregnancy resource center to discuss the possibility of pregnancy, what your options are and to take an STD test.
Why condoms break and slip off
The most common reasons a condom slips off or breaks are:
it was put on incorrectly
the expiration date passed
it was exposed to high temperatures or ripped wherever it was stored