A night of casual sex usually comes with anxiety, guilt, passion, and the infamous walk of shame the morning after. Whether you’re wondering if you used protection, or downright paranoid, Scroguard, a scrotum condom that “reduces skin-to-skin contact” over the genital region, will give you peace of mind. The latex underwear, or “diaper,” is designed for men who have a high sex drive and enjoy sexual variety, couples who love to “swing,” casual sex partners, and most likely men who never want to have sex ever again.

"When we started developing this product, we thought, there's gotta be a need for people out there who want an extra layer of security or peace of mind," Addison Sears-Collins, Scroguard co-founder, told The Huffington Post Weird News. "People who are using it say it's brilliant. Phenomenal." When worn in tandem with a condom, the Scroguard covers the entire crotch region, therefore reducing contact with a partner’s genitals.

While the scrotum condom makes a valiant effort to promote safer sex, there is a Catch-22: It is not Food and Drug Administration-approved, and it isn’t officially designed to protect against sexually transmitted diseases (STDs), like herpes. The Scroguard website does come with a legal disclaimer, which reads: “Scroguard is not a medical device and is not intended for use in the mitigation or prevention of disease.” Wearing a male latex condom does not guarantee you won’t get an STD, but consistent and correct use does reduce the risk of STD and human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) transmission, according to the FDA.

As men may begin to ask themselves,” what’s the point of this “latex diaper” or “latex thong,” Scroguard uses an interesting analogy: “Football players wear protective pads so they can play harder. Skiers wear helmets so they can go faster. Soldiers wear armour so they can excel in battle. Men wear Scroguard so they can enjoy sex to the fullest, while reducing skin-to-skin contact.”

For those looking to make the ballsy move, here are a few more tidbits about this product. The scrotal condom costs $19.99 and includes the propensity to make a farting noise during sex – when air gets trapped inside the pants — it’s hand-washable, and a one size fits all. Moreover, it’s “perfectly normal and still OK to use,” if the Scroguard arrives a bit sticky, according to the company’s FAQ section.

It may come as no surprise wearing this will lead to safer sex, because no one would probably want to have sex with a partner who’s wearing this latex diaper, anyway.