Professor Gabriel Fallopius, who was president of the Anatomy Club at Padua University from 1551 until his death in 1562, is the first to find a condom. Professor Fallopius’s first article on condoms was published in De Morbo Gallico in 1564. Fallopius’s protective case was tested on 1100 men and when used for the first time, it was protective against some infectious diseases.

It was then completely a coincidence that this condom was a contraceptive ingredient. Until 1655, those who used condoms were aiming not to take some illnesses from women whom they had established only. That year, a Paris magazine, under the heading of “L’Ecole Des Filles,” also announced that they were playing a role in preventing the sheaths from entering the sperm female womb. After this article, the prevention features of condoms have come to the forefront. In the late 17th century, the use of condoms in France was quite widespread, but in general, intrauterine protective covers were more popular. In 1671, Ms. de Sevigne, who wrote a letter to her sister, described condoms as “a spider’s web that prevented adequate enjoyment, but removed some of the danger”.

The oldest known condom h2>

It’s a fact that millions have been used since the condom was found. But the oldest known condom used to be found in a country house in England in the 1950s. The chest of this condom was not opened since 1800, it was obvious as it used to be. This condom made from sheep liver was the kind that had to be soaked in water before it was used. Famous rookie Casanova defines such cases as “English rain”.

In 1744, Cundum Wahehouse, who markets such condoms, advised customers to wear two protectors on top of each other in order to establish a safer relationship with the condoms. Only the records of the use of the first tire protectors have been found since 1888. A magazine published that year, circulated among those interested in tire trade, presented the production to its readers as a disgrace to a highly respected business. Share Info

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