Who practices withdrawal?
Withdrawal is an action practiced by both partners, but controlled by the boy.
What is that, withdrawal?
Withdrawal is when the boy withdraws his penis from the vagina before ejaculating.
Tell me, how does it work?
In fact, when the boy takes out his penis from the vagina before ejaculating, sperm cannot penetrate into the vagina and make their way to the egg. So, it should not be possible to have an unintended pregnancy.
Do you think withdrawal is an efficient method against unintended pregnancy?
No. Withdrawal is not a very efficient method of contraception because it is possible to find sperm in the pre-ejaculate liquid, which could lead to an unintended pregnancy.
Do you think withdrawal protects against STIs1?
Can you tell me more about withdrawal?
- There is no advantage to use withdrawal because it does neither protect against unintended pregnancy nor STIs.
- There is often sperm in the pre-ejaculate liquid, therefore the possibility to get pregnant is high;
- Withdrawal does not protect against STIs.
In fact, if you don’t wish to become pregnant, to become a mother or a father right now, you should not use withdrawal as a method of contraception. I cannot emphasize enough the fact that this method is not effective to avoid pregnancy. Furthermore, it does not protect against STIs. If you don’t want to take risks, but you and your partner are looking for pleasurable sensations and you don’t have condom around you, I suggest you use the COCO method, an exciting and riskless method.
PLEASURE IS GUARANTEED!
This method costs nothing, but does not worth much more.
Why take such a risk?
You know now, withdrawal is not an effective method of contraception to avoid unintended pregnancy. Furthermore, withdrawal does not protect you against STIs. Then, why take such risk?
If you and your partner have no method of contraception and of protection against STIs around you, use your imagination to get exciting sensations.
N.B. Italic texts are inspired by or a reproduction of the SOCIETY OF OBSTETRICIANS AND GYNAECOLOGISTS
OF CANADA. Sex sense. Canadian contraception guide, 2nd ed., 2006, p. 134-137.
1. Sexually Transmitted Infections, like AIDS.