condom design


So….I was bored and decided to make this XD Each condom it specifically designed to withstand each form. It also varies in size as well.

Who invented this? Why, Bulma of course XD Xenoverse Bulma who makes these and sells them to time patrollers for extra cash

If anyone wants to use these. Go right ahead.

@msdbzbabe @funsexydragonball Forgive me XD

Remember how I entered that condom design contest?
Well I won muthafuckas!!!!!! I’m a runner up? I’m J. Weeks! Second from left, bottom row.


They haven’t emailed me anything separate to clarify anything so I’m not sure what the status of this win is regarding what exactly this means yet?
And I’m a little confused based on what the website says on my profile vs the email,
but supposedly this means an ‘artist profile’ on the website? [EDIT: No artist profile.] And possibly money? And 365 condoms with my super trans, gender glyph design on them? That I did in MS paint for a zine I never got around to publishing?


I’d just like to give a big thank you, to everyone who voted for me, who believed in me. You’ve made me into the contest winning condom designer I am today.

The big leagues

I’m famous now 💋✨ get me

What’s Up With The Female Condom?

Uh, FEMALE condom? That’s a pretty cis-centric name, yo.

I know, right? We agree: the name isn’t super inclusive, or even accurate. While the female condom is designed to be worn in the vagina, not all folks with vaginas identify as female. Also, female condoms can actually be used inside the anus as well (if the inner ring is removed), so they’re useful for all bodies.

Thus, some people choose to call them “internal condoms,” “receptive condoms,” or “innies” (female condom) and “outies” (male condoms). However, others dislike those names too. We at Planned Parenthood use the brand name “FC2 Female Condom” (female condom for short) because that’s the only kind that’s FDA approved to prevent pregnancy and STDs. But if you have suggestions for alternative names that are gender non-specific, let us know!

What’s the difference between the traditional “male” condom and the FC2 Female Condom?

Just by looking at them, there are some obvious differences in shape and design. Traditional condoms fit snuggly and completely over the penis, while female condoms are roomier and use an “inner ring” at the closed end to hold themselves in place against the vaginal walls. The FC2 Female Condom is made of nitrile, a type of synthetic rubber, while the majority of traditional condoms are made of latex (or sometimes polyurethane or polyisoprene).

What are the benefits of female condoms?

Condoms, including female condoms, are the only method of birth control that can prevent both sexually transmitted infections and pregnancy. The FC2 Female Condom is latex-free, so it’s great for folks with latex allergies, and can be used with any type of lubricant (even oil, unlike latex condoms).

The outer rim can offer additional clitoral or labia stimulation, while the inner ring may give penises the feel-goods too. And female condoms can be inserted before foreplay and don’t need to be removed right after ejaculation, keeping your sex party all action, no interruptions.

The female condom is worn inside a vagina (or anus) instead of fitting onto a penis, so it’s a great option for those very, very few whose penis size makes using traditional condoms uncomfortable or difficult. Along similar lines, female condoms are useful for people with erectile issues (trouble getting and/or keeping ol’ Professor Peen standing at attention). While a penis must be hard the whole time it’s wearing a traditional condom so the condom doesn’t slip or fall off, female condoms give boners the freedom to come and go without affecting your level of protection. And because there’s more room, penises of all shapes, sizes, and stiffness-levels may find female condoms more pleasurable.

Finally, there’s that whole “taking charge of your sexual health vagina empowerment” dealio – lots of people feel like taking the initiative to protect themselves and their partners by using female condoms gives them a sense of control and self-esteem.

What are the drawbacks?

Availability and price are major ones: they cost around $2-3 each, and female condoms are harder to track down than traditional condoms (although that’s changing). Online retailers and select drug stores now carry female condoms, and some Planned Parenthood health centers have them. Female condoms are slightly less effective at preventing pregnancy than traditional condoms, but as long as you’re using them correctly (just like all birth control methods), they’re very effective. People who use a diaphragm or cervical cap for additional pregnancy protection can’t use a female condom, because the female condom’s inner ring needs to fit in the same place. Folks who are on the vaginal ring (NuvaRing) should remove it before using a female condom, but don’t leave your NuvaRing out for longer than three hours. 

How do I use it?

You or your partner can insert a female condom, which is a fun way to make condom use a sexy part of foreplay. Grab the female condom, squeeze the inner-ring at the closed end of the condom, and insert it into your vagina (similar to the way you’d put in a tampon). Put your finger inside the condom and make sure the inner ring is pushed all the way up to your cervix, while the outer ring should hang about an inch out of the vagina. 

You/your partner should guide the penis into the condom to make sure the penis doesn’t miss the condom or push it inside the vagina — if this happens, you can remove and reinsert the condom as long as your partner hasn’t ejaculated yet. Feel free to add additional lubrication inside and outside the condom. After ejaculation, twist the outer ring of the condom and gently pull it out of the vagina. and the FC2 Female Condom website have more detailed instructions for using female condoms, including this video.

-Kendall at Planned Parenthood


Every Step You Take (EBYT Part Two)

Request: Could you write a one shot or series (only if you want) where Gabriel saves the reader while unconscious on a hunt, but she doesn’t know it was him. Her brothers (Sam and Dean) told her to stay away from him, but when little gifts start appearing, she starts to become curious. He meets her in secret, and it ends badly, but then he saves her again on another hunt (she’s awake this time), and they fall in love, regardless of what Sam and Dean say. Sorry if it’s too descriptive…

A/N: This is the second part to the request-based fic “Every Breath You Take.” Guys, I’m honestly blown away by how enthusiastic the feedback has been! It’s amazing! Thank you all so much. If you wanna keep doing that, and let me know if this plot is progressing in a way that’s cool with all of you, that would be awesome, too!

Author: Holly

Pairings/Characters: Gabriel/Reader, Sam, Dean, mentions of Castiel, mentions of several supporting characters

Warnings: Canon-typical dark themes, but it lightens up after the intro

Word Count: 3,072

As promised, I’m tagging: @fand0maniac, @negansgrimes, @crowleysprincess159, @fayemenelmir, @the-chick-with-the-best-fandom

            Living as a hunter had never been easy, but it had certainly gotten a lot harder since you’d gotten on the Most Wanted lists of both Heaven and Hell. Your only ally who wasn’t dubious, unreliable, or prone to double-crossing was an angel cut off from Heaven and slowly losing his powers. Sam was fighting with himself to stay “sober” and out of the deep pit of self-loathing that he kept getting dragged to the edge of every time you saw a demon or angel who commented on his former addiction. Dean was just one giant ball of sunshine about starting the whole thing, of course, and was still very pissed off about being designated “angel condom number one” by Zachariah.

            And as for you – well, you were just tired of everything in general.

Keep reading

im-going-turbo-spacenerd-deacti  asked:

Wait im sorry if this sounds stupid but how do you use a condom if youre both girls? Are there like special female condoms?

    • Stiffler is not a girl, they’re agender, and they happen to have a vagina.
    • Some women have penises.
    • Yes, there are specifically designed “female condoms,” there are dental dams, finger condoms and with the risk of HPV and other STIs, everyone should be taking these simple precautions with any non-fluid-bonded sexual partners.
    • I’ve blogged about why we use condoms before here. I hope you find it helpful!