First, I am not going to blog about ‘ass to mouth’ with strangers, with random internet partners, or with threesomes or foursomes in an open relationship. Although we do not judge other couples and their life choices, it’s not what we do, so it’s not what I am going to blog about. My blog regarding ‘ass to mouth’ is strictly between a husband and wife in a monogamous relationship. I also want to make very clear that I am not a scientist or microbiologist. I do not claim to have any factual truths other than I have always eatin’ Venice’s ass (she has done the same with me) as deep as my tongue can go, and have never had any of the diseases mentioned below, in any shape or form in my adult life. Venice and I have been tested for everything: hep, hiv, genital herpes, and more, and both have and have always had a STD clean bill of health. Is ass to mouth safe?
***I originally started this blog years ago with the intentions of showing that ass to mouth was not as harmful as we are lead to believe. Sometimes in life, things seen as uncivil or “disgusting” to some people, get pushed as bad for all of us. An agenda. Anal sex, marijuana, and various other things immediately come to mind. After putting up the good fight, I have now concluded that I can’t say ass to mouth is without risk. If you and your partner are healthy, haven’t eaten fresh seafood, and do not show any signs of being sick, analingus is risky, but much less risky. However, so is kissing! I will publish the blog below and let you digest all the information below for yourselves.
Ass to mouth is a colloquial term used in pornographic movies. It refers to the withdrawal of a person’s penis from the receptive partner’s anus followed by the immediate insertion of the penis into the receptive partner’s mouth. Can a person get sick from something already inside his/her own colon?
This blog deals with two ideas. Can sticking your tongue inside your partners anus, get you sick. Can sticking your own anus bacteria into your mouth get you sick (sucking on a penis after it has been inside your anus). These are two very different ideas. One of the ideas deals with the concept of getting yourself sick with something already in your body. For instance, can you catch the flu from swallowing your saliva that already has the flu germ on your tongue. Think about that for a second.
Are You Immune to Analingus and Ass To Mouth?
Before we start, I noticed this study that says that some people are immune to E. coli because of their genetic make up. This may explain why some people can do all the nasty things their heart desires, without getting sick. Is ass to mouth safe?
Resistance to one of the most pernicious bugs, E. coli, may come down to what’s written in someone’s DNA, according to a small study by Duke University researchers, published in the Journal of Infectious Diseases.
“These are people who, despite being exposed to E. coli and even when they are shedding E. coli, their bodies respond in such a manner that that they don’t get sick,” said study coauthor Ephraim Tsalik, an assistant professor at Duke University and at the Durham VA Medical Center. “What’s harder to answer is what it is about them that allows them to clear the bacteria without getting sick.
To get a better sense of what genes might be involved in fending off the bacteria, researchers drew blood samples from 30 healthy volunteers and then asked them to drink a slurry containing E. coli. Several days later, six of the volunteers had developed severe symptoms typical of food poisoning, while six others had no signs whatever of their exposure to the bug. The other 18 developed mild to moderate symptoms.
While some of the genes involved in warding off E. Coli are the same as those involved in fighting respiratory bugs, some appear to be specifically pointed toward the bacteria, Tsalik said. So that means if there were a similar study of the norovirus, which can also lead to intestinal misery, different genes might be involved. – Duke Health
The answer to a lot of your questions may be above. You may never get sick shoving your tongue up your partners anus because you are just naturally immune! Lucky you! However, we will dive deeper into ass to mouth, rim jobs, and analingus below. Is ass to mouth safe?
Surviving Ass to Mouth, Rim Jobs, and Analingus
I’ve heard that ass to mouth is dangerous, especially with all the diseases and bacteria that come from the anus. Although I have always agreed with this, it has never stopped my from sticking my tongue as deep as I can inside my wife. I always assumed I was playing Russian roulette with my mouth. I can vividly remember being down on my wife with both of her legs behind her ears, licking every part of her vagina and seeing her cute little button ass hole a few inches below. No matter how hard I tried or what I told myself, within a few minutes my lips would be wrapped around her anus, sucking, licking, and exploring every texture inside her ass. After she orgasms, I’d usually grab the mouthwash and look at myself in the mirror, “You are going to die this time, you really had your tongue too deep inside her ass this time. For over an hour? Get yourself together man!”
However, after many moments in the mirror, I came to realize that I think there is a lot of misinformation regarding rimming, anal cunnilingus, and ass to mouth between a monogamous couple. A clean monogamous couple that isn’t showing signs of food poisoning or being sick from various stomach bugs, probably will not get sick from ass to mouth. But guess what? They also won’t get sick from kissing each other either!
What’s my point? If you kiss your partner after they have eaten tainted food, show signs of food poisoning, sickness, have a cold, the flu, or any type of virus or bacteria illness, you will probably get sick as well! So don’t kiss someone’s mouth OR ass if they are sick! Is ass to mouth safe?
Is kissing bad?
Do you kiss your significant other? You may find it interesting that the human mouth has more germs and bacteria than the human anus. This may not surprise some people because we have always been told that our mouth is the dirtiest part of our body. With that being said, it is also our bodies first line of defense. As dirty as it is, the saliva is made to protect us from harmful bacteria. The human saliva has an enzyme that kills bacteria called Lysozyme (also found in tears and sweat).
No baby, I don’t want you to lick me there, you may get my ass dirty with your mouth.
Let’s talk about saliva:
Human saliva is known to be anti bacterial. The bacteria in our mouths are a special case, and are immune to it’s effects.
Saliva is 98% water, containing also:
# Electrolytes: (2-21 mmol/L sodium, 10-36 mmol/L potassium, 1.2-2.8mmol/L calcium, 0.08-0.5 mmol/L magnesium, 5-40 mmol/L chloride, 2-13mmol/L bicarbonate, 1.4-39 mmol/L phosphate)
# Mucus. Mucus in saliva mainly consists of mucopolysaccharides and glycoproteins;
# Antibacterial compounds (thiocyanate, hydrogen peroxide, and secretory immunoglobulin A)
# Various enzymes. The major enzymes found in human saliva are α-amylase, lysozyme and lingual lipase. Amylase starts the digestion of starch and lipase fat before the food is even swallowed. It has a pH optima of 7.4. Lingual lipase has a pH optimum ~4.0 so it is not activated till entering an acidic environment. Lysozyme acts to lyse bacteria. Human saliva contains also salivary acid phosphatases A+B, N-acetylmuramyl-L-alanine amidase, dehydrogenase-quinone, salivary actoperoxidas, superoxide dismutase, glutathione transferase, class 3 aldehyde dehydrogenase, glucose-6-phosphate isomerase, and tissue kallikrein. Is ass to mouth safe?
Okay, so what exactly does that say about our saliva? Even though our mouth is the dirtiest part of our bodies, our saliva neutralizes the harmful bacteria to protect our bodies and digestive system. Our mouths are our first line of defense. Now, you can conclude that my blog could stop here simply by suggesting that ass to mouth or licking your partners anus is safe because your saliva will kill the harmful bacteria. Could it really be that simple? Is that the reason why all these years of playing “ass licking Russian roulette” hasn’t gotten us sick? Unfortunately, it is not that simple. How does E. coli or other bad bacteria get inside our bodies if our saliva kills it? Good question.
Lysozyme is able to lyse Gram-positive bacteria acting as muramidase on the peptidoglycan polymer. Gram-negative bacteria in vitro are not lysed by lysozyme. It was assumed that the peptido-glycan is protected by the outer membrane and thus that Gram-negative bacteria are not affected by lysozyme without the aid of other factors such as EDTA or complement which enable lysozyme to penetrate the outer membrane. Accidentally, Pellegrini et al. [(1992) J. Appl. Bacteriol., 72:180-187] found that lysozyme per se is able to kill some Gram-negative bacteria. On the basis of morphological and immunocytochemical findings obtained from chemically fixed bacteria, it was concluded that lysozyme does not lyse Gram-negative bacteria but affects the cytoplasm of for example, Escherichia coli, leading to its disintegration, whilst the membranes do not break down. In an attempt to clarify the action of lysozyme on E. coli, we employed cryotechniques including ultrarapid freezing, cryomicroscopy and freeze substitution, and immunolabeling. Bacteria that were immediately frozen after exposure to lysozyme remained morphologically intact. Individual bacteria plated on agar after exposure to lysozyme were mostly intact when frozen within a few seconds. However, inner and outer membranes of 80% of the bacteria were disrupted, whereas the cytoplasm of only a few bacteria showed signs of disintegration when bacteria were frozen with a delay of only 5 min of plating onto pure agar or agar containing growth medium. After a period of time of 15 min between plating onto agar and freezing, about 97% of the bacteria showed changes of disintegration of various extent. Immunolabeling showed that lysozyme binds to the outer cell membrane and may penetrate the membrane, reaching the periplasmic space and possibly the inner cell membrane. The ultrastructural findings and the results of antibacterial assays suggest that lysozyme is bactericidal for E. coli but is not able to induce disintegration. Disintegration is accomplished by changes of the environment starting at the cell membranes. The mechanism by which lysozyme penetrates the membrane, the way it acts to be bactericidal, and the way disintegration is initiated remain to be clarified. – pubmed
***At this point in the blog, I have established that some E. coli gets people sick because Lysozyme does not break it down like it does other bacteria. Possibly because there are already non harmful strains of E-Coli already in our body that helps us digest food. So if a bad strain gets introduced to our bodies, it gets past our first line of defense, our saliva. Sorry guys, you can’t spit on her ass and use it as tongue sanitizer.
This biggest bacteria scare word that I have heard with rim jobs or ass to mouth is E. coli.
Let’s talk about E-Coli:
Escherichia coli (commonly abbreviated E. coli) is a Gram-negative, rod-shaped bacterium that is commonly found in the lower intestine of warm-blooded organisms (in humans). Most E. coli strains are harmless, but some serotypes can cause serious food poisoning in humans, and are occasionally responsible for product recalls due to food contamination. The harmless strains are part of the normal flora of the gut, and can benefit their hosts by producing vitamin K2, and by preventing the establishment of pathogenic bacteria within the intestine. Is ass to mouth safe?
Obviously, with E. coli being in most humans colons, this would be the biggest reason anal play is off limits. I mean, I have heard about 100 Taco Bells having to close down their restaurants because of E. coli scares. I have heard about grocery stores having to recall spinach because the food was tainted with E-Coli and people were getting sick. The word E. coli is scary, especially when you do not know much about it. However, E. coli comes in many different strains, and fortunately for humans, the E. coli naturally found in our bodies is not a harmful strain.
So what this means for us? If you are introduced to a harmful strain of E. coli, you will more than likely get sick, unless you are a genetic freak that eats E. coli for breakfast. Much like food poisoning or a cold, if you feel sick, you probably won’t pucker up and kiss your significant other. For one, you don’t want to get them sick. Well, that goes for your anus too. Don’t pucker up and let them kiss their either.
I want to make sure I cover as much as possible so I will also go into various fecal-oral route sicknesses humans can get.
Let’s talk about fecal–oral route:
The fecal–oral route, or alternatively, the oral–fecal route or orofecal route is a route of transmission of diseases, in which they are passed when pathogens in fecal particles from one host are introduced into the oral cavity of another potential host.
There are usually intermediate steps, sometimes many of them. Among the more common causes are:
Water that has come in contact with feces and is then inadequately treated before drinking; Food that has been handled with feces present; Poor sewage treatment along with disease vectors like houseflies; Poor or absent cleaning after handling feces or anything that has been in contact with it; Sexual practices that may involve feces, such as analingus; Sexual fetishes that involve feces, known collectively as coprophilia (its eating is known as coprophagia); Some of the diseases that can be passed via the fecal-oral route include (I have actually looked up each and added a quick description to each):
Giardiasis popularly known as beaver fever — is a parasitic disease caused by the flagellate protozoan Giardia lamblia (also sometimes called Giardia intestinalis and Giardia duodenalis). The giardia organism inhabits the digestive tract of a wide variety of domestic and wild animal species, as well as humans. It is a common cause of gastroenteritis in humans, infecting approximately 200 million people worldwide. Giardiasis is passed via the fecal-oral route. Primary routes are personal contact and contaminated consumables. The more susceptible are institutional or day-care workers, travelers, those eating improperly treated food or drink, and people who have contact with individuals already infected.
Hepatitis A (formerly known as infectious hepatitis) is an acute infectious disease of the liver caused by the hepatitis A virus (HAV), an RNA virus, usually spread by the fecal-oral route; transmitted person-to-person by ingestion of contaminated food or water or through direct contact with an infectious person. Tens of millions of individuals worldwide are estimated to become infected with HAV each year. The time between infection and the appearance of the symptoms (the incubation period) is between two and six weeks and the average incubation period is 28 days. (also: Hepatitis E)
Rotavirus is the most common cause of severe diarrhea among infants and young children. It is a genus of double-stranded RNA virus in the family Reoviridae. By the age of five, nearly every child in the world has been infected with rotavirus at least once. However, with each infection, immunity develops, and subsequent infections are less severe; adults are rarely affected. There are five species of this virus, referred to as A, B, C, D, and E. Rotavirus A, the most common species, causes more than 90% of infections in humans. The virus is transmitted by the faecal-oral route.
Shigellosis, also known as bacillary dysentery or Marlow Syndrome, in its most severe manifestation, is a foodborne illness caused by infection by bacteria of the genus Shigella. Shigellosis rarely occurs in animals other than humans and other primates like monkeys and chimpanzees.
The causative organism is frequently found in water polluted with human feces, and is transmitted via the fecal-oral route. The usual mode of transmission is directly person-to-person hand-to-mouth, in the setting of poor hygiene among children.
Typhoid fever; Vibrio parahaemolyticus infections; Enteroviruses, including poliomyelitis; Cholera; Clostridium difficile; Cryptosporidiosis; Ascariasis
These sicknesses all have the same thing in common, the transmission is through fecal–oral route. Each description describes a sick person transferring the harmful bacteria to a healthy person. That’s common sense. Ass to mouth (a penis goes from inside your anus to your own mouth) is your own ass. You can’t magically give yourself something you do not already have.
I can’t find many arguments that ass to mouth (as long as it is your ass and not a third person) is dangerous. With a little research, common sense, and bro science, it’s hard to conclude that putting your own germs and bacteria already present in your body, back in your mouth, will create a whole new sickness you haven’t already been exposed to. How can you give yourself something you already have? Admittedly, I did corner myself in deductive reasoning when dealing with rim jobs. There are obvious risks in giving a rim job to your partner, especially if they have been exposed to harmful bacteria. I’d say the risk is equivalent or close to kissing under the same circumstances. If you kiss or rim job someone that isn’t healthy, has some sort of bacteria infection or bug, you may end up sick yourself. Is ass to mouth safe?