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Pinterest The sun is shining, the days are longer, and bodies of water look particularly As the weather heats up, it's natural to take a lot of your indoor activities outside. Much like lunch at home seems way more appealing as a picnic, sex can become even more exciting when it happens al fresco.
And really, having sex in the water makes perfect sense. But having sex in water isn't without its risks. Below, six things you need to know before you dive in. In general, public bodies of water are pretty dirty. Yes, pools have chlorine, but they can also have a lot of bacteria. One of the most common public-pool health issues is improper pH levels, which can make it harder for disinfectants to do their jobs, according to a May report from the Centers of Disease Control and Prevention CDC.
Same goes for hot tubs. The outlook isn't much better if you and your partner are looking to, uh, get more in touch with nature. With all of that kind of downer information said, you can definitely still have amazing sex in water. Water can wash away your natural lubrication. It's counterintuitive, but having sex in the water can be tougher on your vagina than having it in a bed.
When something's plunging in and out of your vagina underwater , some of that water will naturally find its way inside you, washing away your lubricating vaginal secretions, and potentially drying you out. Those are little tears that can sting when they come into contact with something irritating, like, say, chlorine or salt water. And disinfectants like chlorine are caustic, so even if you don't get micro-tears, you can end up with an irritated vagina or one with a skewed pH, potentially leading to bacterial vaginosis or a yeast infection.
The takeaway: If you happen to have some within reach, lube can come in very handy when you're having sex in water. That brings us to our next point. Lube can combat the kinda counterintuitive drying aspect of water—but all lubes are not created equal. Condoms can function A-OK in the water, so use them if you need to.