Gender Contraceptives Case Study
"Let 's talk about sex, baby/Let 's talk about all the good things/And the bad things that may be," so, let 's address the "bad things" society does not "talk" about, such as the responsibility women must take to prevent pregnancy and STDs (Kalveit 1). The role of women in this case seems unjustifiable; education and accessibility to birth control was almost non-existent until 1916 and have been closely regulated or restricted since then, compared to condoms, which has been around since the River Valley Civilization (Escobar 1). According to Planned Parenthood, men have five choices of "birth control": vasectomy, condoms, abstinence, withdrawal, and the outercourse method (any sexual activity without vaginal intercourse). In comparison, women have many …show more content…
• Defaults- If you don’t know what to do in these "risky" situation your default answer can be to be honest and say "no" or have a default answer, I am on my period.
• Giving feedback- you can resort back to hard evidence of the impact of not having safe sex. Even if the male says going without a condom is more enjoyable and he has only been with 3 other girls- “do not to worry about getting STDs”. Knowing the statistics and the risk of slipping up once, females can nudge themselves to look for the best contraceptives that are cost efficient and works for their body.
• Expect Error- if you do not use the contraceptives correctly, know that there could be errors. Birth control is not completely foolproof. The only way to not get pregnant is abstinence.
• Structure complex choices – Having types of contraceptives clump together can make eliminating choices easier; such as, clumping the ones that prevent STDs, the ones with no hormones, and is affordable. The last choice may be the best contraceptive method for