The Male Birth Control Pill

A writer for “The Red Pill Room – Blogging For An Ascendant Manosphere” focuses on the domestic implications of male birth control, stating that once men begin using the pill, women will have to ‘prove themselves worthy of having children,’ and will no longer be able to rely on pregnancies for companionship/support, etc.

“’I can always get knocked up by a handsome stranger’ fall-back position offers great consolation to women unable to master the intricacies of a heterosexual relationship long enough to have a baby.”

The blog goes on to say that it will also force women who wish to become pregnant to obtain honest consent from men for fertilization. But that additional male contraceptives will be good for men because they will have time to develop themselves, become financially secure, find a mate he feels compatible with, and produce children when he is ready, as opposed to being “lured” into lifetime obligations.
Male birth control might also have the negative effect of impugning safe sex. Since men have been using mainly condoms to prevent pregnancies, will convincing them to wear a condom – and keep it on until sex has concluded make it too exasperating to bother having sex? And will men stop carrying condoms, stating that they are on the pill and not to worry?



The general number to think of regarding sperm bank utilization is about half a million women seeking donor insemination in the US., with maybe 30,000-60,000 births per year. And despite the tales of male inadequacy, switcheroos, and half-sibling secret societies, overall, analysts predict at least a 3 percent increase in the donor insemination market value by 2027. The NY Times reported that during the 1980’s cryo banks saw growth due to the AIDS epidemic, with frozen sperm being safer than fresh. Then in the 90’s, it was gay parenting, single motherhood, globalism, and the internet that continued to drive growth. An HHS Public Access Report (2019) states that following a slight decline between 1995-2013, there was a significant uptake in donor insemination between 2015-2017.

Therefore, it wouldn’t be too outlandish to consider that sperm bank utilization might increase if a significant amount of the male populace begin using birth control. And this means that non-secular society is likely to come out against it. The Catholic Church publicly objected to donor insemination during the 1940’s citing several reasons, one of them involving the word “coitus,” and other entities, such as the Southern Baptists, Protestants, and some of the Judaic faith, are known to oppose the practice. Whatever happens, it will be interesting to see what this new chef starts cooking up in the kitchen.


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