Top 8 Ways To Play

Sexpert tips
Logan Levkoff,
Relationship Expert and Certified Sexuality Educator

If you've tried it, you know. Lube makes sex more pleasurable. And who wouldn't want that? When you bring lubes into the bedroom, you're bringing in more fun and more options. Think of it as a sex accessory with endless possibilities.

Heat things up right from the start. Rub some between your fingers and use it to stimulate yourself or your partner. You can put it on the clitoris, labia, the perineum (his or hers), anus, breasts—the options are endless.
Who needs massage oil when you have lube? Rub some in your hands to warm it up and let the fun begin! It's a great addition to foreplay. Plus, you can't use oils with your condoms.1 So, if your massage may lead to sex, lube is definitely your best option.
Double the Fun
If you're using condoms1 (hooray for keeping it safe!), you can add some lube to the outside tip of the condom as well as inside the tip. This way, both partners benefit.
Lube is great for changing up your masturbatory routine. It can offer you a different experience, regardless of your partner status.
Mix It Up
Keep a selection on hand. Sex comes in different positions for a reason. Similarly, lubes come in different textures and sensations ensuring that every sexual encounter offers a different, erotic experience.
The Quickie
Seize the moment. Sometimes things happen spontaneously and our body doesn't cooperate with our mind. With lubes, we don't have to wait for our bodies to play catch up.
Explore More

If you and your partner are considering adding a little variety to your bedroom repertoire, you're not alone. We know2 that couples enjoy a varied sex life including: vaginal, oral, and anal. Lubricants help take you where you want to go.

The All-Nighter
When you're using lube, time is on your side. When reapplied, lube can make sex last longer. So the bliss goes on and on.

1TROJAN™ Lubricants are compatible with natural rubber latex and polyisoprene condoms. Not compatible with polyurethane or other condoms.
2Thanks to the National Survey of Sexual Health and Behaviors, 2010.