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Start with a few questions: How will you protect against STDs? How important are convenience and cost? What about how well it works? This is a foam, jelly, cream, or want pussy that goes into the vagina before sex that contains a chemical that kills sperm. Some types must be put in place 30 minutes ahead of time. If you use it often, it can irritate the vagina, making infections and STDs more likely.

People usually use other types of birth control with it. Pros: Easy to use, inexpensive. This new nonhormonal birth control gel can be used in place of spermicide. A healthy vagina is acidic, but semen the fluid that has sperm in it makes it more alkaline so sperm have a better chance of surviving. Phexxi weakens sperm by helping keep your pH levels low. It comes in 12 prefilled applicators.

You can put it in your vagina up to 1 hour before sex.

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You can also use it with cervical caps and diaphragms. Want pussy insurance may not cover it. The latex condom blocks sperm from entering the woman's body, which protects against pregnancy and some STDs. Pros: Widely available, protects against some STDs, inexpensive. Cons: Effective only if used correctly every time.

Can't be reused. This is a thin plastic pouch that lines the vagina. A woman can put it in place up to 8 hours before sex. To do that, they would grasp a flexible plastic ring at the closed end and guide it into position. It doesn't work as well as the male condom. Pros: Widely available, offers some protection against STDs.

Should want pussy be used with a male condom to avoid breakage. This is a rubber dome that women place over their cervix before sex. You should also use a spermicide. Of women who use it, 16 get pregnant in a typical year. Cons: Must be fitted by a doctor. No STD protection.

Can't be used during your period due to a risk of toxic shock syndrome. This device, also called the FemCap, is similar to a diaphragm but smaller. It slips into place over the cervix. You use it with spermicide. Pros: Can stay in place for 48 hours, inexpensive.

No protection against STDs. You can't use it during your period. It's made of foam and contains spermicide. Women can place it against their cervix up to 24 hours before sex. It prevents pregnancy about as well as the cervical cap. But unlike that product or the diaphragm, you don't need to get fitted by a doctor. Pros: No prescription, effective immediately. Cons: Can be hard to put in. The most common type uses estrogen and progestin to prevent ovulation. It's very effective if taken right. You'll need a prescription for it.

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Pros: Lighter, more regular periods or no periods, depending on the type. Less cramping. May cause breast tenderness, spotting, blood clots, and raised blood pressure.

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Some women shouldn't use it due to health risks. Women who forget to take daily pills may want the Ortha Evra, Twirla or Xulane patch. You wear it on your skin and change it once a week for 3 weeks, then go a week without it. It releases the same hormones in birth control pills and works just as well. Pros: Lighter, more regular periods with less cramping. No need to remember a daily pill. May cause skin irritation or other side effects similar to birth control pills. The vaginal ring is a soft plastic ring that want pussy inside the vagina. It releases the same hormones as the pill and patch, and it works just as well to prevent pregnancy.

There are two types available: Annovera and NuvaRing. Annovera can be reused after a 1-week break each month. NuvaRing is replaced each month. Pros: Lighter, more regular periods. Less-frequent replacement.

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May cause vaginal irritation or other side effects similar to pills and the patch. Doesn't protect against STDs. It's called Depo-Provera, and it's a hormonal shot that protects against pregnancy for 3 months. For the typical couple, it works better than the birth control pill. Pros: Injected only 4 times per year, highly effective. May cause spotting and other side effects.

Nexplanon is a matchstick-sized rod that a doctor places under the skin of a woman's upper arm. It releases the same hormone that's in the birth control shot. Pros: Protects against pregnancy for 3 years and then must be removed.

Highly effective. May cause side effects, including irregular bleeding. That stands for intrauterine device. It's placed inside a woman's uterus. The hormonal IUDs must be replaced after years. Both types make it harder for sperm to fertilize the want pussy. Fewer than 8 in 1, women get pregnant.

Pros: Long-lasting, low-maintenance. Hormonal IUDs can make periods shorter and lighter. Cons: Irregular or heavier periods. Copper IUDs can make periods more painful. Want pussy expensive up front, may slip out, may cause side effects. If you're sure you won't want to get pregnant, you may be ready for permanent birth control. The operation for women is called tubal ligation, or "having your tubes tied.

This prevents eggs from leaving the ovaries. The banding method is shown here. Cons: Requires surgery, may not be reversible, expensive. Other than condoms, a vasectomy is the only birth control option for men. A doctor surgically closes the vas deferens, the tube that carries sperm from a testicle. This prevents the release of sperm but doesn't affect ejaculation.

Cons: Requires surgery, not effective immediately, may not be reversible. Doesn't prevent STDs. This method works after sex to help avoid pregnancy. This is an option if you didn't use contraception or if a woman suspects their usual method failed. There are lots of types to choose from, including brand-name pills or generic versions. You can get some of them over the counter.

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