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Prescription Doctor offers a variety of condoms, so that you can find the right ones for you and your partner. All condoms are dispatched in discreet packaging to ensure your privacy when you buy condoms online.

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Durex Extra Safe x12 Condoms

Durex Extra Safe

Rated 0 out of 5 based on 0 reviews
  • Thicker latex
  • Extra lubricated
  • Easy-on shape and comfortable fit
Durex Intense 12 Condoms

Durex Intense

Rated 0 out of 5 based on 0 reviews
  • Fragrance free
  • Maximises her pleasure
  • Rigorously tested for safety
Durex Intimate Feel (thin feel extra lube) 12 condoms

Durex Intimate Feel

Rated 0 out of 5 based on 0 reviews
  • Thin skin-like feeling
  • Extra lubricated for comfort
  • Electronically tested for durability
Durex Mutual Climax 10 Condoms

Durex Mutual Climax

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  • Ribbed and dotted
  • Contains anaesthetic
  • Lubricated for added comfort
Durex Thin Feel 12 Condoms

Durex Thin Feel

Rated 0 out of 5 based on 0 reviews
  • Thin skin-like feeling
  • Prevents pregnancy and STIs
  • Pre-lubricated for added comfort

Buy Condoms Discreetly Online UK

You can buy condoms online from Prescription Doctor’s UK regulated pharmacy. We offer a range of popular brands and varieties so you can find the one for you.

If you place your order before 3pm on a weekday, our UK pharmacy will dispatch condoms straight to your door via a next-day delivery.

We put your privacy first at Prescription Doctor. All items dispatched from our UK based pharmacy are packaged in discreet packaging which gives no indication to what it is or where it came from.

What are condoms?

Condoms are a form of contraception which create a physical barrier between you and your partner. Aside from protecting against pregnancy, condoms are also the only form of contraceptive which protects against sexually transmitted infections (STIs) such as chlamydia, gonorrhoea and HIV.

They work as a physical barrier between you and your partner, blocking sperm from reaching the egg and preventing genital fluids from mixing, which is the primary vector for the spread of STIs.

When were condoms invented?

It is believed condoms date back to as early as the 15th century in Asia, and were often made from animal skin and tissues, such as leather or parts of the intestine. The earliest example of a condom was discovered at Dudley Castle, England, and dates back to the 17th century.

It wasn’t until the 1920s until condoms were made from latex and mass-produced.

Nowadays, condoms are typically made from rubber latex - a natural rubber. For those with allergies or sensitivities to latex, there are condoms made from synthetic rubbers or plastic.

Which condom is best for me?

With so many condom options on the market, you can be spoilt for choice. However, there are some things to take into consideration when choosing condoms.

Size is of course a factor when choosing condoms. While most condoms are made as a “one size fits all”, there are some condoms which are made smaller or larger, so you can find the condom which fits you best.

If you are worried about unwanted pregnancy, you can choose condoms made from thicker latex, such as Durex Extra Safe. These condoms have a lesser chance of breaking and offer more protection.

But condoms can offer more to your sex life than simply protection. Vibrant colours, textures and flavours can add fun and playfulness to your sexual experience.

Non-Latex/Latex-free condoms

If you or your partner are allergic to latex, you can buy latex-free condoms.

Latex-free condoms are usually made from a synthetic rubber, called polyisoprene, or a plastic called polyurethane.

Polyisoprene condoms are often preferred over polyurethane, due to their increased elasticity, softer material and comfortable feel.

Lubricants and coatings

Condoms can be coated with different kinds of lubricants or coatings. These can improve comfort or add additional experiences during sex.

Some condoms are coated in a mild topical anaesthetic called benzocaine, such as Durex Mutual Climax. This numbs the penis, helping you last longer.

You can also choose condoms which come pre-coated with additional lubricant, including lubricants which give a warming or tingling sensation during sex, such as Durex Intense.

Some condoms are available in different flavours, which can make oral sex more enjoyable. Alternatively, flavoured water-based lubricants can also be used with regular unflavoured condoms.

How to use condoms

The use of condoms is important to the amount of protection they provide. Using a condom incorrectly can risk damage to the condom, increasing the risk of pregnancy or the spread of STIs.

Always check the expiry date printed on the packaging before using the condom. The date is usually printed on the box and the individual wrapper.

Do not use the condom if the packaging is ripped.

Always use a new condom each time you have sex.

Here’s how to correctly put on a condom:

  1. Carefully tear the wrapper of the condom from the serrated edge and remove the condom.
  2. Hold the condom upright. The rolled rim should be on the outside and the teat should be pointing up.
  3. Pinching the teat, place the condom over the end of your erect penis.
  4. Unroll the condom down the shaft of your penis so that your entire penis is covered.

Once you’re finished, unroll the condom and throw the condom away in a bin.

Never throw used condoms down the toilet.

Do not let your penis come into contact with your partners genitals after removing the condom. This can prevent unwanted pregnancy and the spread of sexually transmitted infections.

While there are no specific storing instructions for condoms, you should avoid storing them anywhere too warm or too cold.

Always store condoms out of sight and reach from children and pets.

What should I do if a condom breaks or falls off during sex?

If the condom breaks or falls off, you may be at risk of becoming pregnant.

In either case, you should seek emergency contraception to ensure that you are not pregnant.

You may also wish to get an STI test as a slipped or broken condom is classed as unprotected sex.

Lubricant can help to reduce friction, which might cause the condom to tear during sex. You should opt for water-based lubricant to prevent damage to the condom.

When withdrawing your penis, hold the condom firmly from the base to prevent the condom from accidentally slipping off.

Do I need to use condoms if I use another contraceptive?

Condoms can be used with other contraceptives, such as the IUD, contraceptive pill or vaginal ring, as a precautionary measure.

If you are using a hormonal contraceptive, you may need to use condoms during sex. Check with the leaflet for your hormonal contraceptive for guidance on when you might need to use condoms.

It’s important to understand that hormonal contraceptives do not prevent the spread of STIs - only condoms can protect against STIs.

Condoms and other treatments

Some treatments for vaginal thrush, such as Gyno-daktarin can affect condoms.

Perfumes, skin lotions and moisturisers can also affect condoms, resulting in damage to condoms made from latex or polyisoprene.

What lubricants can be used with condoms?

Condoms come lubricated before you use them. If you wish to use another lubricant, you should always check that it is safe to use with condoms.

As a general guide, water-based lubricants are usually safe to use with all condoms.

Oil-based lubricants can damage latex and polyisoprene condoms, reducing their effectiveness. However, you can use oil-based lubricants with polyurethane condoms.

If you are unsure whether the lubricant you are using can be used with condoms, check the bottle. It will usually indicate whether the particular lubricant can be used with condoms.

Condoms and erectile dysfunction

An erection is required for the condom to stay on the penis and prevent semen from leaking out.

If you have problems getting or keeping an erection, there are erectile dysfunction treatments available online, including Viagra.

Our bespoke online service makes it straightforward to buy Viagra online, as well as other treatments for erectile dysfunction.

Table of contents

Buy Condoms Discreetly Online UK

What are condoms?

Which condom is best for me?

How to use condoms

What lubricants can be used with condoms?

Condoms and erectile dysfunction


NHS, 2020. Condoms

Authored & Reviewed By


Adil Bhaloda

This content has been written and checked for quality and accuracy by Adil provides governance for the online services, overseeing prescription dispensation in line with UK pharmacy standards.

Published on: 18/02/2021 Reviewed on: 13/10/2023
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