Contraceptive sabotage, a push-pin pregnancy
Naughty’s and sabotage: For women new to the scene the front room of the Meat Market at Naughty Pleasures can be a thrilling but risky adventure. Condom sabotage is a fairly common pastime for some regulars at Naughty’s. We have undercover security women, who try and catch these guys, but they are like cockroaches and we can’t get rid of them all. On-site hookups or take-out relationships for women who rely solely on condoms and don’t use EC as back-up can often result in their partners leaving them with a little something to remember him by. If I’m looking for a quick load not from a Mister Right but a Mr. Right Now I use my own condoms. Not because I’m afraid of conceiving, but to minimize the possibility of being given a STI which can easily be transmitted through pin-holes. The back room at Naughty’s (the STI screened area) where sexually experienced women gather is far safer from the standpoint of exposure to STIs and unintended pregnancy.
Reduced effectiveness: It’s a shame so few women understand their bodies and how to safely use the various methods of contraception available. That goes for men as well if they are into fantasy conception. However, women who are with men into ‘reality breeding’ of women have a different problem if they are insistent on using contraception.
If she fears her partner might sabotage her birth control the woman should be familiar with effective methods that can be used to sabotage her birth control so she can guard against them just as she watches her drink to see she isn’t slipped Rohypnol (flunitrazepam, also known as "roofies"). Here is a summery of some, but not all, methods that can be used to decrease the effectiveness of a woman’s contraception
Hormonal methods: Ideally, if a woman is using her hormonal method correctly her cycle is suspended and ovulation is suppressed so she is safe from pregnancy with an unprotected man. If she misses a pill or two or is late starting a new pack, inserting a new ring, changing a patch or getting her shot late her cycle can start and she will ovulate often w/o her realizing she is in danger unless she is familiar with her fertile signs; a ‘ripe’ high, soft, open cervix discharging a thick very slippery and stretchy cervical mucus and a greater interest in men and sex. If she isn’t impregnated about two weeks after ovulation she will have her period which will probably be off schedule which may be the first time she knows to review her regimen to see why she may have ovulated. If a woman is familiar with her menstrual cycle she can tell when she becomes fertile when she shouldn’t be.
If a woman on hormonal contraceptives takes a drug or herbal product that induces enzymes that metabolize contraceptive hormones the effectiveness of her birth control can be reduced. Some drugs in that category are barbiturates, topiramate (an antiseizure/ migraines and weight loss med), as well as some antibiotics. Ella (the EC pill) will block a woman’s progestin receptors for the rest of her cycle after taking it as EC. Over time these meds can work to reduce the effectiveness of Mirena, Skyla, Implanon/Nexplanon, Ortho Evra (the patch) and NuvaRing (the ring), Depo-Provera (the shot) as well as combined (estrogen/progestin) and mini-pill (progestin-only-pills). St John’s Wort will affect the estrogen in combined pills. There is no hormonal contraceptive that can’t be sabotaged if a man is clever and patient enough
Most of these interactive meds require an Rx, at least in the U.S. so women using them for medical reasons should be aware of their decreasing the effectiveness of hormonal birth control and avoid hormonal methods while on them. A man would need the assistance of a medical practitioner or pharmacist to obtain them for use against an unwilling woman.
NuvaRing: Women using NuvaRing (a vaginal ring) should be careful to destroy an old ring when removed. Otherwise a lover intent on sabotaging her protection can fish the old ring out of the trash and switch it with the new ring she just inserted during foreplay. If a guy wants to try that he should soak the ring he pulled from the trash in hot water for several days to ensure all the hormone is relased from the ring. Care should be taken that the water not be too hot that it melts the weld holding the ends of the ring together or he will have to fish another used NuvaRing out of the trash.
Barrier methods: Women using a barrier as their primary method of birth control are usually cycling naturally with a cycle of between 25 and 35 days. On average a woman’s natural cycle will vary around 28 days. Women cycling naturally usually keep a menstrual calendar so we aren’t surprised by our periods appearing w/o warning for those of us fortunate not to suffer from PMS.
Diaphragms, cervical caps and male and female condoms can be tampered with to lessen their effectiveness. Poor storage, of latex condoms in the glove compartment of a car in the summer or using after the use-by date has passed can be quite risky. Female condoms (the FC2) are made of nitrile and have no temperature storage limitations, just a 3 year shelf life set by the FDA. Latex condoms and latex and silicone cervical barriers can be damaged by using natural oils and petroleum based lubricants (Vaseline) with them.
Most barrier methods can be punctured by a pin or torn accidentally or intentionally by a sharp fingernail. Male latex condoms are especially vulnerable to being punctured though the FC2 and the silicone Semina and latex Reflexions diaphragms are also relatively easily torn. The FemCap dome is so thick it can’t be easily torn by a fingernail, but can be punctured. If the woman has a well fitting diaphragm or FemCap and the dome has been punctured it won’t develop a tight suction which is a tip-off that there is something wrong. Older vintage true cervical caps, which grip the cervix, like the latex Prentif cavity rim and the silicone Oves can also be easily punctured and affected by oily or petroleum based lubes. Oil based or petroleum based lubes can be identified by their scents. A woman concerned that an incorrect lube might be used should provide her own water based lube.
Breeding diaphragms: [condensed from my December 18, 2011 post about breeders] Since there has been an increase in the number of men asking for breeding encounters with our escorts I’ve started training the girls to use a ‘breeding diaphragm’. For rape fantasies I take a different approach when providing contraceptive protection that ‘accidentally’ fails. Rather than sabotage my partner’s condoms which they hate wearing anyway I wear what I call a breeding diaphragm. A breeding diaphragm is one that is two sizes smaller than the size the woman should wear for it to be effectively used for contraception. And it is worn ‘dry’, that is w/o spermicide in the dome. I’ve found the type diaphragms that work best as breeders are the Ortho All-Flex (arcing spring) or a Milex Omniflex (coil spring) rim styles.
When a woman has a diaphragm inserted that is considerably smaller than her correct size it is much easier for her partner/fantasist to under-thrust the rim with his penis and plant his seed under or in the dome so that when he withdraws the rim will reseal on the anterior wall of her vagina trapping almost all of his semen inside the dome where the tip of her cervix will be submerged in a pool of semen while she sleeps. Or if the couple is into bondage and the woman is tied down and to be gagged during the encounter an additional advantage of using a diaphragm during a rape/breeding encounter is that it can be pulled out by her attacker and shoved in her mouth as a gag.
Ideally an Ortho All-Flex is the best breeder because the rim is the easiest to under-thrust. However, the smallest size All-Flex is a 65mm and some adult women might take a 60mm in a breeder so they would need an Omniflex which makes a 60mm in a coil spring rim.
Someone unfamiliar with cervical barriers might ask why not use a cervical cap, such as FemCap for breeding? The answer is that while an improperly sized FemCap can be displaced off the cervix with a thrusting penis it may fill with semen, but it is very unlikely to reseat itself on the cervix after withdrawal. And a diaphragm rather than a FemCap is far safer for the woman since a FemCap if pulled out and used as a gag can easily be lodged in the woman’s throat and her partner, with his mind elsewhere, may think she is squirming in ecstasy when in fact she is being asphyxiated, especially if she has been penetrated from the rear, taken doggie style, where he can’t see her face.
Men wanting to surprise a partner can order a diaphragm on-line that is two sizes smaller than her correct size and ask to insert it himself as part of foreplay. If she checks after him to make certain her cervix is covered an alert woman can tell he has substituted a smaller one, but if her mind is elsewhere he can often get away with the substitution. If she doesn’t check that the diaphragm immediately after she lets him insert it and he is gentle while under-thrusting the rim the next time she might notice something is wrong is when she has very little coitial discharge or has trouble reaching the smaller device to remove it. It’s best for a man to have her accustomed to him inserting her regular size diaphragm so she is less likely to check when she is fertile and he substitutes a breeder in its place.
A note to my women readers: ALWAYS check to see that your cervical barrier is properly placed and developing the proper vacuum in the dome before any penile penetration.
The copper IUD: The Nova-T and Flexi-T in Canada, the ParaGard in the U.S and GyneFix implant (which we are using on a clinical trial basis) are all copper IUDs. A copper IUD is immune to being tampered with by being given something that would decrease its effectiveness unknown to the wearer. My clinic prefers the three year GyneFix implant placed w/o strings so a cervical barrier can be worn with no danger of the barrier pulling out the IUD upon removal after using it as flood insurance during dive-sex.
The only possibilities for decreasing the effectiveness of a copper IUD are to cause the wearer such strong uterine cramps they might displace the IUD or to tug on the strings and pull the IUD out. The latter is not usually painful and if done during menstrual sex the woman may not feel a thing and only notice when she intentionally feels for the strings. Women with new male partners should always check the strings of their IUDs before and after an encounter to be certain it is still where it should be.