According to a new study, it’s best to avoid having bacteria in the vagina during intercourse.
The study was carried out by researchers from the University of California, Berkeley and the University Of California, San Diego.
It found that the number of bacteria in vaginal swabs taken during vaginal intercourse was very low compared to other sexual activities.
The researchers found that in men, bacterial populations were very low at the time of intercourse, whereas in women, the bacteria levels were more than 20 times higher.
It’s the first study to look at the relationship between bacterial counts and sexual activity, and the results were very interesting, the researchers wrote in the study.
It suggests that the vagina is a site of increased sexual activity and may be one of the places where bacteria could be passed between partners.
They also found that bacteria were more common in women with vaginal infections, compared to those without.
The vagina is considered a barrier to transmitting infection, and some research suggests that it can also protect against sexually transmitted diseases.
It also seems to protect against infection caused by viruses and bacterial infections.
If you’re concerned about getting bacteria, you can use a condom and avoid getting them from vaginal swab.
The scientists wrote that they were also able to identify a vaginal bacterial species that could potentially help to combat the transmission of bacterial vaginosis (BV), a disease that can affect women and men.
They said that they hope their findings will help people to reduce their risk of BV.
This could be beneficial for both men and women.
You can read more about this study in the journal Science.
The British Medical Journal said the findings were interesting because of the difference in numbers of bacteria and viruses.
It is thought that when there is a change in the level of the bacteria in an individual, they may be able to spread to other individuals in the same population.
However, this was not the case in this study, which suggested that when the number or type of bacteria changes in the vaginal fluid, the risk of transmission is increased.
The authors of the study are now looking at whether this could also be true for the virus and bacterial strains in the bloodstream.
It may not be a good idea to go for a walk outdoors or to take a shower in a public place, but these factors might also help prevent the spread of infection.