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TL;DR Your gel does not contain an active ingredient that causes arousal. The antifreeze agent propylene glycol will be perceived as an increase in body temperature, where-ever applied, which is supposed to turn one on. Most of the ingredients are about the aggregate state and lubricity of the gel. Any drugs that enhance sexual performances (thanks @...


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Saliva is safe to apply to the sexual organs. While it is true that the mouth contains lots of micro-organisms, the same varieties are also commonly thrive elsewhere in the body, and are all harmless against a normally functioning immune system. Saliva also contains antibacterials, has skin-like acidity, and acts as a pH buffer. The only concern is that ...


3

That product is marketed boldly as "Special formula designed to bring sensual waves of warming, cooling or tingling sensations. Increases sensitivity of her intimate areas for more intense pleasure. Up to 20 earth-shattering orgasms in 1 bottle." So it is intended to enhance not cause arousal. That still sounds quite a bit like an overstatement. Looking ...


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It is not recommended to reuse opened gel bottles for internal use due to the risks of infection. Ultrasound gels for internal use should be sterile unopened gel packets. And there was a series of cases who developed infections from one manufacturers gel. 1 You can of course make your own ultrasound gel which from the ingredients looks very safe. Mix 2 ...


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