How to Put on a Condom Uncircumcised

Condoms can be easy to use once you know the tricks. But life isn’t high school health class and your dick isn’t a banana so it might take some practice to get the hang of it.

Use a condom-safe personal lubricant and make sure you’re fully erect before condom application. Pinch the reservoir tip and roll the condom down your penis, keeping the foreskin retracted as you do so.

Place the Condom on the Head of the Penis

It might seem awkward at first, but it is a necessary part of using condoms correctly. A little practice, a sense of humor, and some patience are all that is needed to get it down pat. And once you do, you’ll find that it makes sexual intercourse much more pleasurable and helps to prevent pregnancy and STDs.

The first step is to make sure that the condom is right-side up. To do this, push the tip of the condom to the side and unroll it just a few inches. You should be able to tell that it is the right way up by looking at the ring, or ‘pointy hat’. It will unroll in one direction, so if you see that it kind of catches and stretches, then it is the wrong way up.

After you have a good grip on the condom, it’s time to put it on the penis. Pull back the foreskin and use a little water-based personal lubricant on the tip of the condom (not oil-based lubricants, which can break down latex).

Once the ring is in place, the rest of the condom can be rolled down the penis to its base. Be careful not to pinch the condom or allow it to touch anything except the skin. This is important because it helps to avoid air bubbles and ensures that there is room for semen at the end of the penis.

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Pull Back the Foreskin

While a condom is always important to use, it’s even more essential for individuals with uncircumcised penises. Because a foreskin may be tight in this area, it’s important to gently pull the skin back before you place the condom on the head of the penis. This should help ensure that the condom rolls down the entire length of the penis and leaves a space for semen to pool, which increases the chance that sperm will be caught and prevents unwanted pregnancies.

If you have a tight foreskin, which is common for children and typically goes away during adolescence, it’s important to clean the area regularly with a gentle soap and plenty of water. This will help keep the area dry, which in turn will make it easier to roll back the foreskin when you’re ready to put on a condom.

It’s also helpful to use a condom that’s designed specifically for uncircumcised men. These have a bulbous head that can accommodate the size of a foreskin, plus they’re often coated with an extra layer of lubrication that can improve both comfort and pleasure during sexual activity. They’re available in a variety of sizes, so it’s worth trying out a few different brands to find the one that fits your body best. Also remember that the condom can only be rolled on in one direction, so it’s important to check that it’s positioned correctly (the ‘pointy hat’ part should face away from the tip of the penis). You can test this by pushing it onto your thumb.

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Roll the Condom Down the Penis

A condom should be rolled down the penis as far as possible to leave room for semen after ejaculation. This helps ensure that the condom isn’t split during intercourse and protects against sexually transmitted diseases, including HIV/AIDS and unwanted pregnancies.

First, make sure that the condom is the correct size – it should fit snugly but not too tightly. It should also have the “teat” end positioned at the base of the penis (where the tip is pinching it).

Then, take the base of the condom and roll it down to the point where it will come into contact with the vulva or anus. This should be done with the foreskin still retracted and may take a bit of practice to get the hang of. It is important to use enough lubrication (water-based or silicone lube is recommended) to allow for easy rolling.

If the condom doesn’t roll easily, it’s probably inside-out and should be discarded and replaced with a new one. Be sure to use a different condom for each sexual encounter to avoid cross-contamination and ensure maximum protection. After each sexual encounter, withdraw the condom before it goes soft and discard it properly – not in the toilet or sink as this can clog your plumbing. It is also a good idea to apply a small amount of lubricant to the base of the condom after each use to reduce friction and prevent it from becoming sticky or uncomfortable.

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Unroll the Condom

Getting condoms on properly is harder than you think, especially for uncircumcised males. However, the right way to apply a condom can help prevent pregnancy and STDs. Adding a little personal lubricant can also make things easier for both you and your partner.

Before applying a condom, you should always check the expiration date to ensure that it is still valid and safe to use. You should also make sure that the condom is sterile. If it is not, it should be discarded immediately as using it may increase the risk of infection.

Once you’re ready to apply the condom, you should start by pulling back the foreskin. This will help to protect the genital area and mouth, but be careful not to pull it back too far. This is a sensitive area, and you don’t want to hurt yourself!

Then, gently roll the condom down the length of the penis. Be careful not to force the condom, as this could cause it to break. It should fit snugly over the head of the penis and cover the entire shaft down to the base.

If you’re having trouble rolling the condom on, try squeezing the tip of it between your thumb and forefinger to expel air. This will give you more control and make it less likely that the condom will break while you’re trying to put it on.

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