Posted in: Odd + Funny

Study finds Coca Cola doesn’t prevent unwanted pregnancy

coca-cola-spermicide

Coke may be it, but it isn’t an effective spermicide, according to a new study by serious doctors in white coats.

Coca-cola was used as an after-sex spermicide in America until the 1960s, and is still used by many women in third world countries today as an after-sex douche.

The Harvard research team found that Coca-Cola was only able to immobilize only 30 percent of the sperms within an hour. Ironically coca-cola douches increase the forward velocity of healthy sperm by almost 18 cm/hour, actually increasing the chances of striking a baby using the method.

The other bad news, like teeth the Coke also damages the vagina, increasing the risk of getting cavities catching sexually transmitted diseases.

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Comments

6 Responses to “Study finds Coca Cola doesn’t prevent unwanted pregnancy”

  1. Pierre

    chek yur speling, editting and prof redding youse guys! Sloppy, sloppy work!

  2. Pregnancy symptoms

    I wish to wish all pregnant women of good mood, easy pregnancy and natural sorts!
    Good luck also are happy! Give birth easily and independently! Let not doctors give birth for you, and you!
    Also adjust itself on chest feeding of the kid! Read the necessary information!
    Be, lovely pregnant mums and expecting posterities of the daddy, are healthy and wise!

  3. Isis Avent

    Checkout your spelling before posting this comment Pierre!

    Amber

  4. Medela

    Coca Cola doesn’t prevent unwanted pregnancy

    Coca Cola is not good because of caffeine and aspartemine(sweetner spelt something like that) that you are not supposed to have when pregnant. I'm sure it would be ok to drink once in a while though.Iasked my Doc about this yeaterday, she said if Coke was the only caffine you are having in a day, that's fine. When you start adding several cups of coffee and caffinated tea, it becomes too much for your baby.

    How much caffeine is too much?

    The less caffeine you consume, the better. Some experts say more than 150 mg of caffeine a day is too much, while others say more than 300 mg a day is too much. Avoiding caffeine as much as possible is your safest course of action. If you must get your fix, it is best to discuss this with your health care provider to make the healthiest choice for you and your baby.