Condom (preservative)

Condoms for everyone!

The first documented use of a condom (preservative) in Europe dates back to 1564 by the anatomist Fallopia (who also gave the fallopian tubes its name).

In the 16th century, condom (preservative) were primarily used to prevent STDs. Syphilis, for example, was often fatal and raged across Europe for over 300 years. But with the discovery of sperm in the 17th century, the Church became outraged by the use of barriers preventing their progress. By the 18th century, the reputation of the condom among health professionals had firmly established itself as a tool for loiterers, prostitutes and the immoral.

Despite this, condoms (preservative) have proven to be very popular among the upper and middle classes. The lower classes finally had access to condoms in the 19th century, thanks to Mr. Goodyear’s discovery of vulcanized rubber in 1839. Before that date, condoms were made from tortoiseshell, animal intestines or flax.

Now condoms (preservative) are regaining their nobility with increasingly soft and thin textures. Some latex-free brands have also emerged for people allergic to this material.

For more comfortable to use, it is recommended to put a drop of water-soluble personal lubricant inside the condom during use. The sensations will be increased without the condom losing its effectiveness!

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