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Ask on Inquiring Moms

If done correctly, Yes! But that's the problem. Many pre-maturely ejactulate in their partner not knowing they have already "deposited" millions of sperm. Planned Parenthood reccommends the "pull out method," or otherwise known as "Coitus Interuptus," because out of 100 women that engage in this method, there is a 4% failure rate that a woman will get pregnant by this method. 96% effective if done correctly. Many inexperienced teens and men try this method, and the only reason they fail, it just feels too good,and they do not know that they have already ejaculated. It takes a lot of will power and knowing when you are going to ejaculate for this method to work properly. Takes a lot of practice. A lot of women say there is semen in pre-cum or pre-ejaculate.. They are wrong as well.. There is no semen at all! In fact, the only way there could be semen involved is if that person ejaculated before having sex, and did not urinate flushing the remainder of the semen away before engaging in intercourse. Get your facts straight! Keep in mind; Spermatozoa, these bugers have one mission, and that is to fertilize the egg! Use protection or contraception if you do not want to become a father or a mother! If even if there is semen in pre-cum, odds are still low. You could say that it is possible, but not probable. They also say it only takes one sperm to do the job? Once again, instead of informing, people would rather misinform to scare teens about sex. It takes hundreds of thousands of "helper sperm" to penetrate the hard shell of the egg, so that one sperm can get in. Millions of sperm die on their journey due to the acidic hostile environment of the vagina. Fascinating.. And by the way "Molokaicreeper," you didn't edit anything, these are my words.. I'm a pre-med student going to school at Yale University...



If you're a "pre-med" student (which, technically, means absolutely nothing other than one enrolled in college courses that are pre-requisites for APPLYING to medical schools once graduated), you are ABSOLUTELY UNQUALIFIED to provide medical advice. Any college educated person is quite aware that no medical education is involved in "pre-med" studies, and is does not inherently pertain only to a "natural science" education. A business major can be "pre-med". Sound like someone qualified to give medical advice? Didn't think so. Not until you've graduated Medical School and passed the licensing boards are you a qualified adviser.

Yale, if truly the school you are currently enrolled, should be ashamed of itself for allowing admission of students prone to disseminate erroneous information & demonstrate embarrasingly myopic thought skills. In doing so, they've lowered the caliber of the institution below that of any random mediocre-rated state university.

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