Hex Re-Engineered Condoms - Pack of 12

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$19.99 $29.99
You save 33%
SKU: BC98038
Weight = (4.2)oz. Shipping Info
Availability: 3 in stock

Features
  • Ultra-thin and ultra-strong
  • Inspired by graphene
  • 12 per box
Quick facts
Hex Condoms are re-engineered latex condoms, inspired by the world's thinnest and strongest material to maximize sensation and strength.

Item Description
Last night, my son, who’s entering his seventh year of undergrad, came into the room with a big announcement: he’s finally decided what he’s going to major in. “Engineering,” he declared with a smile.

“That’s great!” I exclaimed, relieved that he’d chosen a field which might yield a salary substantial enough to counteract seven years worth of student loan debt. “What kind of engineering? Electrical? Mechanical?”

“Nope.” He shook his head and threw on a serious face. “Condom Engineering.”

I thought he was just pulling my leg again, like the time he said he was majoring in Anatomy with a sub-concentration in “Female.” But it turns out that Condom Engineering is a very real and very rapidly growing field. I mean, it must be, right? How else do you explain where Hex Re-Engineered Condoms came from?

Hex Re-Engineered Condoms are made of latex, like ordinary condoms, but boast superior strength and sensitivity thanks to a unique structural design that only a certified Condom Engineer could have devised. Hex Condoms were inspired by graphene, the thinnest and strongest material known to modern science, and that hexagonal structure allows for an ultra-thin design that maximizes sensation without sacrificing any strength. It also results in a flexible condom that minimizes slippage and molds to the wearer to bring both partners unparalleled comfort.

When used properly, condoms can help reduce the chance of pregnancy and the risk of transmitting HIV and other sexually transmitted diseases. Hex Re-Engineered Condoms are made of latex and should not be used with oil-based lubricants.

12 condoms per box.

Disclaimer: Condom Engineering is not actually something you can major in in college. Sorry, kids.
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