It's As Simple As Using "Condom Sense" to Protect Yourself
The Trojan® Sexual Health Advisory Council is giving Americans the facts about condoms
As the most trusted name in sexual health for more than 90 years, the makers of Trojan® Brand Condoms are dedicated to dispelling the myths and misinformation surrounding condoms, and reinforcing condom efficacy and ease of use through proven facts and education. The makers of Trojan® Brand Condoms have partnered with renowned sexual health experts and organizations like the American Social Health Association (ASHA) to develop tools that provide consumers with the accurate information they need to make responsible decisions about their sexual health.
"Condom Sense" Infographic: No More Excuses
When used consistently and correctly, latex condoms are the only contraceptive method that protects against both unintended pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections1. There are 65 million people in the U.S. who are living with an incurable STI 2, yet 2 in 3 sex acts among single adults does not involve a condom3. This infographic from the makers of Trojan® Brand Condoms provides a dose of reality on why condoms are essential.
"How Trojan® Brand Condoms Are Made"
The makers of Trojan® Brand Condoms are giving you a peek beneath the sheets on how America’s most trusted condoms are made. Get an exclusive inside look at what goes into the creation and testing of each and every condom found at your local store.
A How-To Guide for "Getting It On"
While using a condom is simple, it is important that consumers have the facts they need to ensure they are using a condom consistently and correctly. This informative how-to video shows exactly how to "get it on" before you get it on.
1Trussell J. Contraceptive efficacy. In: Contraceptive Technology, 19th edition. New York, NY: Ardent Media; 2007.
22Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Trends in STDs in the United States. Available at: https://www.cdc.gov. Accessed February 14, 2012.
3Reece M et al. Condom use rates in a national probability sample of males and females ages 14 to 94 in the United States. J Sex Med. 2010;7(suppl 5): 266-276