It’s common to find sex scenes in TV shows and movies in the water – in a pool, hot tub, or the ocean. Sure, sex in water sounds erotic and romantic, but what about safety?
Regardless of the body of water, it is essential to take precautions against pregnancy if vaginal penetration occurs with sex. A woman would, however, be doubtful to become pregnant if she ejaculated into the water rather than inside a vagina since the water would dilute the semen.
If you are not careful, water sex can still lead to STIs and other bacterial infections. Here are five tips for getting the best water sex.
Despite its wetness, water is not a good lubricant and can exacerbate friction.
Women, especially those who haven’t gone through menopause, will typically produce their lubricant after adequate stimulation from foreplay. However, being in the water may wash away some of this natural lubricant.
It’s best to use an extra lubricant to be on the safe side and prevent uncomfortable or painful sex, microtears, or tiny cuts that can also be painful.
If you want to protect yourself against STIs and pregnancy in the water, you should use a condom.
Although there are no concrete studies or statistics on how well condoms work underwater or at different temperatures, they should still work as long as it’s applied outside the water and fits appropriately.
It might be safer and easier to have sex in the shower if you want to prevent pregnancy and STIs while having sex in the water. As you won’t be completely underwater, it’s easier to use a condom and keep it on. Planned Parenthood says a condom is safe and effective in a shower.
It is still estimated that about 13% of women will have unintended pregnancies when using condoms on dry land. It would definitely increase that rate by getting it on, keeping it on, etc. If the condom falls off, you will not be protected against sexually transmitted infections or pregnancy, which is your primary risk.
To avoid pregnancy and have sex in the water, you may want to consider a form of birth control such as a pill or IUD. However, these forms of birth control don’t protect you from STIs.
Conducting sex near bodies of water can be dirty, so it’s not recommended.
It is possible to get an infection from the ocean, even if you do not have sex, since bacteria may be present in ocean water.
As well as pools and hot tubs, poor maintenance and non-chlorinated hot tubs can cause prostate and bladder infections.
Also, hot tubs and public pools have been associated with molluscum contagiosum and plantar warts. While these things are fortunately unlikely, one should take precautions if one decides to play in a hot tub or pool. Talk to your doctor or other qualified healthcare providers if you develop fevers, chills, or pelvic or urinary pains afterward.
The risk of contracting an STI is the same whether you’re having sex in the water or out. So, having sex in the water won’t prevent you from getting an STI.
Several STIs are possible, including:
Underwater sex poses the same risks as on land for unwanted pregnancies and STIs, and these risks do not go away.
It may sound exciting to have sex in the water, but it can be safer on a movie screen or in the shower. If one wants to try it, make sure you take precautions: clean pools or hot tubs, contraception if pregnancy is not desired, understanding that STIs still exist, and watching out for infection symptoms.”
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