Most escorts are very safe sex conscious, making having sex with an escort arguably safer in general than having a one-night-stand with a ‘regular’ woman, but clients should not rely on their escort to take all the necessary precautions.
Before You Engage in Sex:
Both escort and client should be thoroughly clean. If either party has any piercings, cuts, sores or rashes these should be covered with a plaster (It is recommended that people who bite their nails wear surgical gloves for fingering activities, due to the risk of bleeding). Check for pubic lice if there is public hair (Most sex workers are shaved). Jewellery or other items of clothing with sharp edges should not be worn as they can cause injury or tear condoms.
Sexual Activities & the Risks:
Vaginal Sex - Using a condom will help to protect you against sexually transmitted infections (STI) during vaginal sex. Condoms containing Nonoxynol 9 should not be used by female sex workers or other women who have lots of vaginal sex. Vaginal sex without a condom is not safe, escorts offering it or clients requesting it should be AVOIDED!
Anal Sex - Using a condom and a water-based lubricant, such as KY Jelly, will help protect you against STI during anal sex. However, other lubricants, especially oil-based ones, are unsuitable. Specially toughened condoms designed for anal intercourse are available and may offer more protection. Condoms containing Nonoxynol 9 should not be used for anal sex. Anal sex without a condom is not safe, escorts offering it or clients requesting it should be AVOIDED!
Oral Sex - Condoms can dramatically reduce the risk of STI transmission during oral sex and a barrier, such as a dental dam, can give oral protection. Herpes type 1 or 2, causing cold sores around the mouth or genital sores, may be passed on through oral sex. The person giving oral sex may also be at risk from gonorrhoea and chlamydia, or syphilis on the tongue and lips. Hepatitis C is generally only contained in blood and so may only be transmitted if blood is present. HIV and Hepatitis B can pose a small risk for both the active and receptive partner. Both can occur when the active partner gets sexual fluid or blood into a cut, sore, or ulcer somewhere in their mouth or throat. The linings of the mouth and throat are resistant to viral infections such as HIV, so infection is unlikely. Transmission from an HIV positive active partner to an HIV negative receptive partner is uncommon, because HIV it is normally only present in saliva in very low levels. There is a bigger risk of transmission from bleeding wounds or gums in the HIV positive person’s mouth or on their lips, which may transfer blood onto the other person’s genitals, or into any cuts or sores they may have. Whether or not oral sex should ever be engaged in without protection is for escorts and escort clients to decide for themselves… Some do, some don’t!
Rimming - Rimming involves oral contact around the anus. To reduce the chance of infection, good anal hygiene before sex and good oral hygiene after sex is vital. Using a barrier like a dental dam to prevent poo from getting into your mouth can help protect you from the possible risks, which are a range of intestinal parasites and Hepatitis A.
Sex Toys - The most important thing when using sex toys is to make sure they’re clean beforehand. For added protection, condoms can be put over them. Condoms should be changed between insertions. The risks with sharing sex toys include bacterial infections and Hepatitis A, or, if there’s blood present, Hepatitis B and C and HIV.
Watersports & Hardsports - If the person being pissed on has no unbroken skin, there is a relatively low risk of passing on any infection. Poo play is more of a risk, because poo contains organisms which can cause illness or infection. Poo doesn’t usually contain HIV, but it can contain the hepatitis A virus. There’s a chance of infection when poo comes into contact with broken skin or if it comes into contact with the mouth or eyes.
Disclaimer We are not medically trained. The information on this site should not be construed as medical advice.