Pre-cum has very slim possibilities of causing pregnancy, yet it is still conceivable. Pre-cum, often referred to as pre-ejaculate, is a tiny quantity of liquid that emerges from your penis while you’re turned on but before ejaculating (cum).
Pre-cum oozing is an uncontrollable process; you may not feel it happening or be able to control it when it comes out. Usually, there is no sperm present in pre-cum. However, a little quantity of sperm may be present in the pre-cum in certain individuals.
Pre-cums can potentially fertilize eggs and result in pregnancy if sperm is present and the pre-cum enters your vagina. The withdrawal procedure (drawing out), even if done before ejaculation, isn’t the most effective at avoiding pregnancy since there is no way to determine if there is or isn’t sperm in pre-cum (cum).
Wear a condom before your penis and vagina come into contact to avoid getting pregnant. Utilize another method of birth control in addition to condoms for best results.
Pre-cum occurs when?
There is nothing you can do to stop pre-cum. An uncontrollable physiological process called fluid release occurs just before ejaculation. This is why alternative birth control methods, including tablets or condoms, are more effective at preventing conception than the withdrawal technique.
Pre-cum is still likely to enter your partner’s vagina even if you stop just before your climax during vaginal intercourse, which might result in an unforeseen pregnancy.
According to some studies, 20% of persons who utilize the withdrawal strategy will become pregnant within a year. Additionally, approximately 19% of American single men reported adopting the withdrawal strategy, according to a 2017 survey from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
With ideal use, this strategy fails roughly 4% of the time and 20% of the time with average use.
Can cumin cause conception? Are there any chances?
Some couples engage in intercourse while using the withdrawal technique, sometimes referred to as the pull-out technique. This implies that the penis is removed from the vagina before ejaculation, yet it is not the most reliable method of contraception.
You must use condoms or another method of contraception when having sex because pulling out does not protect against STIs. When a couple uses the pull-out technique of birth control, they most often don’t consider the possibility of sperm in the cumulus.
Therefore, cumulus may have already been produced if you’re having intercourse with someone who has a penis and it’s removed before ejaculation, which means there’s a possibility that sperm may be in the vagina. Even if you pull out, there is still a 14 to 24% risk, according to Dr. Bhuyan, that you might become pregnant from cumin.
How may an unintended pregnancy be avoided by cumin?
Using a trustworthy method of birth control is the only way to avoid cum (or any cum, for that matter) from resulting in an unintended pregnancy. Dr. Bhuyan proposes using a patch, a tablet, or an IUD. A condom should be used “anytime there is contact between the vagina and penis,” she adds.
This will significantly reduce your chances of becoming pregnant, however, it won’t totally eliminate them. You might also use emergency contraception if you have sex and are concerned about getting pregnant.
Emergency contraception, such as the Plan B pill or the implantation of a copper intrauterine device, is an efficient way to prevent pregnancy before it occurs (IUD).