3 responses to “It’s Raining Men: The Basics of Piss Play”

  1. Ayzad

    You may want to point out that getting urine from a gonorrhea infected partner in your eyes does carry a high risk for permanent blindness unless treated within a short (days) time.

  2. lunaKM

    Thank you. I think you just did – also almost any STI can travel in urine so being STI conscious is important for all fluid play.

  3. _Papa-Bear_

    Great article. I would like to expand on the risks of HIV and watersports. There is no known risk of HIV transmission through contact with urine alone. HIV cannot always be isolated in urine, and if it is, HIV concentrations are too small to pose a threat of infection. Urine simply isn’t one of the four transmitting fluids. Though as you said, some conditions can contribute to blood being present in a person’s urine, which would contribute to a risk of HIV transmission from the blood. The same with semen in the urine of a partner has recently had sex.

    That said, it would be extremely unlikely. Since there would have to be a cut or open sore on the person being urinated on, and still unlikely if being ingested since oral sex is still considered one of the least risky sexual activities for transmition of HIV.
    Oral Sex Semen Receptive Partner: 0%-.04%
    Oral Sex Insertive Partner: (about) 0%

    HIV also cannot be transmitted through tears, sweat, or feces, nor can it be spread via toilet seats, air, water, insects, casual contact, or drinking fountains. The virus can only be transmitted through blood, semen (and pre-seminal fluid), vaginal secretions, rectal secretions, and breast milk.

    I work in sexual health, and just thought I’d toss that out there.

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