The female birth control pill has been around for decades, and many men would like to share the contraceptive responsibility. But despite the lingering promise of non-barrier, reversible male birth control options, the FDA has yet to approve any. As we wait for male birth control to become a reality, test your knowledge of its development so far with the Male Birth Control quiz.
Question 1 of 20
How many sperm, on average, are contained in the average male ejaculate?
Question 2 of 20
Planned Parenthood cites how many forms of contraception for men?
Question 3 of 20
Testing with hormonal birth control for men has focused on escalating levels of what hormone in the male body?
Question 4 of 20
At which point in their journey through the male reproductive anatomy are sperm able to swim?
Question 5 of 20
Testosterone-based hormonal birth control for men would likely be adminstered in what form?
Question 6 of 20
Roughly what percentage of pregnancies in the United States are unintended?
Question 7 of 20
In 2011, Columbia University researchers found a connection between male infertility and what vitamin?
Question 8 of 20
One shot of (in-development) VasalGel male birth control in the vas deferens can work up to how long?
Question 9 of 20
Which of the following hasn't been floated as a potentially viable male birth control option?
Question 10 of 20
In 2008, what percentage of men said they'd be willing to take a hormonal contraceptive?
Question 11 of 20
The epididymus, which connects the testes to the vas deferens, is how long?
Question 12 of 20
In 2010, the birth control pill for women turned how old?
Question 13 of 20
During the 1900s, vasectomies were forcibly performed on all but which group of men?
Question 14 of 20
Today in the United States, about how many men over 35 years old have had a vasectomy?
Question 15 of 20
What percentage of men remain fertile even after undergoing a vasectomy?
Question 16 of 20
A hormonal male birth control likely would not affect what?
Question 17 of 20
True or false: Using two condoms during intercourse is more effective than one when it comes to preventing unintended pregnancy.
Question 18 of 20
Which of the following contraceptive methods can potentially increase the risk of HIV transmission?
Question 19 of 20
Statistically, which of the following is the most effective form of contraceptive currently available on the market?
Question 20 of 20