Experts are warning men to avoid using condoms if they want to avoid a higher risk of prostate cancer.

It is not the first time the warning has been made, with the Irish Cancer Society warning that it is not safe to use condoms to prevent prostate cancer, because the risk is higher in those who are more exposed to the risk of infection.

The Irish Cancer society said that in many countries, condom use was still encouraged and recommended by medical professionals, but there was still concern about the safety of the use.

It said that it wanted men to be informed about the benefits of using condoms.

There are several reasons why it is considered safe to continue using condoms, the group said.

One of the most important is that the risk from STIs is low and the risk does not increase if the use is limited to one month.

There is also no need for regular use of condoms in those countries where there are more than two partners, it said.

However, the risk for infection is higher if there are many partners, the Irish society said.

In countries where condoms are not used, there are risks of infection that are much higher, it added.

The group said that if you do not know the reason for your reluctance to use a condom, it is best to be cautious, saying that in Ireland, there was a high proportion of people who used condoms, and it is a question of health rather than personal choice.

The main risk of sexually transmitted infections in Ireland is from gonorrhoea, the main cause of the spread of syphilis, which is not known to cause cancer.

However there is a higher rate of cervical cancer in men and the number of cases has risen in recent years.

In 2014, the number was 1,723, a rise of 5 per cent on the previous year.

This year there have been 5,099 cases.

The incidence of cervical and vaginal cancer has increased over the past five years, with 3,854 cases in 2015 and 4,084 cases in 2016.

In 2016, there were 1,858 cases.

In 2011, there had been 751 cases.

However the figures are not necessarily the highest, because some cases were not reported, and some cases are under-reported.

This was especially the case in 2015, when the number stood at 727.

In a statement, the Institute of Public Health (IPH) said that the increase in cervical cancer is the result of increased numbers of men contracting HPV and the increasing prevalence of cervical cancers in men.

It noted that in 2016, the overall rate of HPV infection in men was 4 per cent, and the rate of infection in women was 3.7 per cent.

In addition, the percentage of men who have been tested positive for HPV has increased from 15 per cent in 2014 to 21 per cent this year.

It added that HPV is still a significant cause of cervical disease in men, and that it has a high risk of causing cancer.

In the past decade, the incidence of both cervical and vulvar cancer in women has increased, according to figures from the National Cancer Institute (NCI).

This is largely due to men living in regions where men are more likely to contract HPV.

The number of vulvar cancers has increased in recent decades, the figures show.

In 2015, there appeared to be a trend in increasing the incidence among women, but the NCI figures showed that it was the number that had increased the most.

The numbers also show that men who contract HPV are more at risk for developing cervical cancer.

Women’s health experts say that this is because the incidence increases in men who are also at higher risk.

This is partly because the more frequent infections in men are linked to more frequent sexual partners and higher rates of condom use.

However in recent times, the rates of infection among women have risen significantly, as the rate for men has decreased.

In 2017, the average number of partners per man in Ireland was 9, which was a rise from 7,611 in 2016 and 8,049 in 2015.

In 2018, the figure was 7,816, a fall from 7.3 per cent last year.

The average number has also fallen from 10,845 in 2015 to 9,567 this year, according the figures.

The figures for the number and number of people with diagnosed cervical cancer have also decreased, although the number remains higher than it was a decade ago.

In 2019, the numbers were 12,566 and 12,972 respectively, a drop of 2.5 per cent and 1.7 respectively.

The proportion of men in Ireland with diagnosed cancers has also increased, the NC, which represents the Irish Government, said in a statement.

However it said that because the number has increased so rapidly, the rate is still at the highest level recorded for many years.

The NCI said that there were two main reasons for this increase in incidence. Firstly,