A new study led by Jessica Wood at the University of Guelph and her colleagues finally gives us some actual data – at least as far as Canadian undergrads are concerned.

The researchers teamed up with two professional marketing / research companies to recruit a national sample of 1,500 Canadian undergrads (ages 18-24) and survey them online about their sexual behaviors.

Question 1: Would I still be a virgin if I have oral sex? In a clip aired on ABC’s Good Morning America, their answer was: “Technically, no.” And that makes sense, doesn’t it?

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Most of you – if not all – have heard of the human papillomavirus (aka HPV).

It turns out that there are a number of of developing cancer of the tonsils or at the base of the tongue.” HPV is spread through contact.

A man was denied entry to the US because of his gay apps.

Grindr users were also urged to stay safe after a student was found dead, and more than 400 men turned up to have sex with a man after someone posed as him using fake profiles.

So whether or not oral sex really is sex, whether or not you’re still considered a “virgin” if you go off and have oral sex, really isn’t as important as realizing the consequences of oral sex.

Technically sex or technically not, oral sex can still put you at risk for any of those diseases and/or oral cancer.

After all, you can’t get someone pregnant after giving them oral sex, right?

This leads us to our final question: Which of the following diseases could I contract if I engage in oral sex? In particular, oral cancer is becoming more and more prevalent in our society.

Of course, you’re all smart enough to know all of this.