I recently got an IUD before having penetrative-vaginal sex for the first time and had a lot of questions about how the device works. While there are a lot of great resources online, there was no comprehensive guide to help quell my anxiety—so I decide to compile one of my own. Here, doctors and experts explain what to expect when you're jumping into the unknown and getting an IUD for the first time. To start off: it is safe to get an IUD, which is over 99 percent effective at preventing pregnancy , at any level of sexual experience. Four of them are hormonal—meaning they contain the hormone progestin—and one of them is non-hormonal, meaning it uses copper wire as a birth control method. All five IUDs work locally, meaning the area of greatest impact on preventing pregnancy comes from its effects on the lining of your uterus.
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As far as terrible years go, pretty much takes the cake. From natural disasters to national disasters to the fact that Kylie Jenner STILL hasn't officially told us whether or not she's pregnant, this year has not been awesome. But alas, I come bearing some news that some people's was even worse than yours. Yes, this year sucked, but when you see this list of the things people got stuck in their vaginas in , you might feel slightly better about the way your year went. This is, of course, assuming you didn't get a foreign object stuck in your vagina this year.
Found on Ask Reddit. One night stand — her vagina looked normal from the outside, but her pelvic bone had some kind of odd rounding so when I stuck my dick in doggy style, no issue, when she rode me reverse cow girl, it like hooked onto my dick and straight up hurt. My buddy ended up dating her in the end.
Between and , they became more common: the University of Southern California General Hospital admitted one patient per month who had stuck and lost something up their butt for the first time. Since then, emergency rooms have officially stopped classifying foreign rectal bodies as an uncommon reason for admittance, according to a study by doctors at Massachusetts General Hospital. The question is packed with judgment, though the existing medical research on the practice suggests that the haters should take the sticks out of their asses. Or rather, to leave them there and open their minds as well. While much of the snickering about things in butts has to do with their sexual implications, the medical records show that most rectal foreign bodies are actually various household items , dentures, or chicken bones that were swallowed and got stuck along the way. Because of that, the data on colorectal search and rescue missions skew toward the very old and the very young. But the data, of course, also reveal that some of those foreign bodies were introduced on purpose. If you look at the Massachusetts General Hospital data on what is deliberately inserted, you also get various household items, but fewer dentures. The individuals involved are frequently men seeking out erotic stimulation. In fact, according to the data, for every woman who puts something inside her rectum, there are 37 men.