-What is Lubricant?
During sexual arousal, a woman’s vagina typically becomes lubricated, making it wetter and ready for sex. Many women find that lubrication makes sex more comfortable or enjoyable because it reduces friction and irritation.
However, sometimes women experience vaginal dryness. The vagina does not lubricate enough, leading to pain or discomfort. This can happen when estrogen levels drop during menopause. Vaginal dryness can also occur when a woman is breastfeeding, undergoing chemotherapy, or when she has been treated for breast cancer.
- They’re totally safe to use with condoms and other forms of birth control.
- Glycerin-free is nonirritating compared to other
- Unlike oilier types, they won’t stain your
- They have a longer shelf
- Reduce Vaginal
- Reduce Friction and
-How to use?
Lubricants should not be applied directly to the genitals. Instead, squeeze a small amount into your hand, warm it by rubbing with your fingers, then caress your lover or yourself with your lubricated fingers.
- K-Y Jelly Personal Lubricant For Smoothness.
- Helps Enhance Intimacy.
- Light Smooth Lubricant.
- Non-Greasy And Odorless.
- Water Soluble.
- Safe To Use With Condoms And Vibrators.
- In A twist Pump Action Bottle For Easy Usage.
How To Use:
Remove The Tube Cap To Open, Squeeze Gently And smooth The Lube Whether You Like, And When You Need More Just Help Yourself.
You Can Use Personal Lubricants With All Condoms Just Smooth over The Outside Of The Condom When It's Already On. Please Remember Through It's Not A Contraceptive And it Doesn't Contain Spermicide But It Is Easily Washed Off. It's Also Non-Stickey And won't Stain. Smooth A Little Lube On To Any Erogenous Zone And Your Partners Touch Will Immediately Feel Far More Sensual And Intence.
- Debra Herbenick, PhD, MPH
- Michael Reece, PhD, MPH
- Devon Hensel, PhD
- Stephanie Sanders, PhD
- Kristen Jozkowski, MPH
- Dennis Fortenberry, MD, MS
Water‐based lubricants were associated with fewer genital symptoms compared with silicone‐based lubricants. In addition, the use of a water‐based or silicone‐based lubricant was associated with higher ratings of sexual pleasure and satisfaction for solo sex and penile–vaginal sex. Water‐based lubricant use was associated with higher ratings of sexual pleasure and satisfaction for penile–anal sex as compared with no lubricant use.
- Case Study:
A common issue in sexual assaults is the ability to differentiation sexual lubricants from personal hygiene products (PHPs) such as lotions. While many PHPs tend to have a similar foundations to lubricants, such as polyethylene glycol, it can be difficult to differentiate sexual lubricants from background compounds such as lotions, gels, shampoos, etc. In this study, thirty-six (36) samples consisting of personal lubricants, condom lubricants and PHPs were analyzed using DART-TOFMS to determine if a method could be developed to discriminate sexual lubricants from PHPs. Using this direct introduction mass spectrometry technique, each sample displayed a chemical profile that included both commonly observed major compounds as well as more discriminating minor components. Using statistical treatments such as hierarchal cluster analysis, principle component analysis, and linear discriminant analysis, sexual lubricants and PHPs were differentiated based on significant peaks observed and their relative abundances. A method in identifying the difference between common PHP, i.e. creams and lotions, and sexual lubricants was established.
· Determine if unknown sexual assault stain is lubricant or personal hygiene product.
- Diluted samples were analyzed using DART-TOFMS in
- Sub-groups were identified by chemical composition using cluster, PCA and LDA.
- Achieved 99.2% classification accuracy with 20% withheld cross validation method.
- Classified samples recovered from fabric and achieved 80% correct classification.