Put some latex on your love gun..

Sep 01, 2018    |    Blog , Resources


I think you’re really gorgeous. I think you’re really cute. But you’re not coming anywhere near me. Without a franger on your flesh flute!


Condom use has been depicted as far back as 2000 years ago in the cave paintings at Combarelles in France. Some suggest that there are even depictions of prophylactic use in Egypt.

Condom use Egypt image
Image from mycondom.com

A reusable (yes they washed it in warm milk) pig intestine condom was found in Sweden, dating back to 1640 A.D. Animal skins or intestines were a common material before the invention of latex, but they didn’t have the same efficiency at protecting against diseases and were used mainly to avoid unwanted pregnancies. Even the famous Casanova was said to suit up with a linen sheath before his encounters.

It’s important to make sure you’re using the condom correctly.

  • Don’t use your teeth to open the packet as it may cause an accidental ‘nip’ of the latex.
  • If you’ve accidentally started to put the dom on the wrong way, get a fresh condom to avoid pre-cum contamination.
  • Make sure you’re wearing the correct size, not too baggy, not too tight, just right!
  • Use lube to stop friction and avoid breakages.
  • Once you’ve cum, hold the condom in place while you pull out to avoid slippage.
  • Use a fresh condom between vaginal and anal sex, and between partners if you’re a lucky sod having an orgy!

Condoms may not be the sexiest things around, but gonorrhea isn’t flash hot either!


Condom use is super important in the New Zealand Sex Industry (honestly, it’s important for health reasons at all times but…) did you know it’s illegal to provide or receive a commercial sexual service, usually termed as ‘Natural’, unless all reasonable steps have been taken to ensure that a prophylactic sheath (one fancy name for condom!) or other appropriate barrier is used if those services involve vaginal, anal or oral penetration or could increase the likelihood of acquiring or transmitting sexually transmissible diseases. This is set out in Part 2, Section 9, subsection 1 of the Prostitution Reform Act 2003. 

If you are found to have provided or received any ‘Natural’ services this can result in a fine of up to $2000. Please don’t ask for these services and place yourself and your provider at risk.

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