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Like all sexual activity, oral sex carries some risk of infection with a sexually transmitted disease (STD), including Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV), particularly when one partner or the other is known to be infected, when either partner's STD HIV status is unknown, and or when either partner is not monogamous or injects drugs. Numerous studies have demonstrated that oral sex can result in the transmission of HIV and other STDs. Abstaining from oral, anal, and vaginal sex all together or having sex with a mutually monogamous uninfected partner are the only ways that people can be completely protected from the transmission of HIV and other STDs. Oral sex with someone who is infected with HIV is not risk-free. Some people have indicated that they are less concerned about HIV because of new treatments and they are being less careful to avoid getting infected. But, in spite of the new treatments available to help the body manage an HIV infection, HIV remains a serious, lifelong...
The likelihood of getting an STD HIV from an infected person varies significantly depending on the type of exposure or contact involved. The risk of becoming infected through unprotected (without a condom) oral sex is lower than that of unprotected anal and vaginal sex. However, even a lower risk activity can become an important way people get infected if it is done often enough. HIV - Measuring the exact risk of HIV transmission as a result of oral sex is very difficult. In addition, if sexually active individuals practice oral sex in addition to other forms of sex, when transmission occurs, it is difficult to determine whether or not it occurred as a result of oral sex or another sexual activity. Finally, several co-factors can increase the risk of HIV transmission through oral sex, including oral ulcers, bleeding gums, genital sores, and the presence of other STDs. Theoretical and Documented Risk of HIV Transmission During Oral sex Documented Although the risk is many times smaller...
Syphilis can be transmitted easily through oral sex if sores or mucous patches are present. Gonorrhea can be transmitted moderately easy through oral sex. Transmission usually to and from the throat during penile-oral contact. Vaginal-oral transmission is less likely. Other STDs which scientists have documented have also been transmitted through oral sex include genital warts (Human Papilloma Virus), intestinal parasites (amebiasis), and hepatitis A. Because anal and vaginal sex are much riskier and because individuals who engage in unprotected oral sex may engage in unprotected anal and or vaginal sex, the exact proportion of infections attributable to oral sex is unknown, but it is likely to be very small. This has led some people to believe that oral sex is completely safe. It is not.
The consequences of HIV infection are life-long, life-threatening, and extremely serious. Herpes and Human Papilloma Virus infections are treatable but not curable. Abstaining from oral, anal, and vaginal sex all together or having sex only with a mutually monogamous, uninfected partner are the only ways that individuals can be completely protected from the sexual transmission of HIV and other STDs. People who decide they will have oral sex can lower their risk of getting HIV or other STDs by using latex condoms and other barriers. For example, non-lubricated, flavored condoms are available. Other barriers include plastic food wrap or a dental dam, which may serve as a physical barrier to prevent transmission of HIV and many other STDs.
Yes, it is possible for you to become infected with HIV through performing oral sex. There have been a few cases of HIV transmission from performing oral sex on a person infected with HIV. Blood, semen, pre-seminal fluid, and vaginal fluid all may contain the virus. Cells in the mucous lining of the mouth may carry HIV into the lymph nodes or the bloodstream. The risk increases if you have cuts or sores around or in your mouth or throat if your partner ejaculates in your mouth or if your partner has another STD. It is even possible for you to become infected with HIV through receiving oral sex. If your partner has HIV, blood from their mouth may enter the urethra (the opening at the tip of the penis), the vagina, the anus, or directly into the body through small cuts or open sores. While no one knows exactly what the degree of risk is, evidence suggests that the risk is less than that of unprotected anal or vaginal sex.
Men with signs or symptoms might have a discharge from their penis or a burning sensation when urinating. Men might also have burning and itching around the opening of the penis. Chlamydia can also be found in the throats of women and men having oral sex with an infected partner.
Genital HPV and genital warts are usually spread by direct, skin-to-skin contact during vaginal, anal or (rarely) oral sex with someone who has this infection. Genital warts are growths or bumps that appear on the vulva, in or around the vagina or anus, on the cervix, or on the penis, scrotum, or groin. They may be raised or flat, single or multiple, small or large. Warts may appear within several weeks after sex with a person who has HPV or they may take months or years to appear or they may never appear. This makes it hard to know exactly when you got the virus or from whom you got it. (Warts on other parts of the body, such as the hands, are caused by different types of HPV. People do not get genital warts by touching warts on their hands or feet.)
The syphilis bacterium is passed from person to person through direct contact with a syphilis sore. Sores mainly occur on the external genitalia, vagina, anus, or rectum. Sores can also occur on the lips and in the mouth. Transmission of the organism occurs during vaginal, anal, or oral sex. Pregnant women with the disease can pass it to the babies they are carrying. An infected pregnant woman has about a 40 chance of having a stillbirth (syphilitic stillbirth) or delivering a baby who dies shortly after birth. About 12 of infected newborns will die because of the disease.
Sexual intercourse generally refers to penile penetration of the vagina, the most common sexual expression between opposite-sexed partners practiced in the United States. In a large national survey study of over 3,000 participants, Laumann, Gagnon, Michael, and Michaels (1994) found that 95 of men and 97 of women reported that they had experienced vaginal intercourse. Other sexual techniques with opposite-sex partners include anal intercourse and oral sex (both cunnilingus, i.e., male mouth on female genitalia, and fellatio, i.e., female mouth on male genitalia). These sexual expressions are far less common, however, than vaginal intercourse both in terms of life incidence and most recent experience.
A 12-year-old denied any interest in sex when talking to herdoctor. The team was taken by surprise when they received a call from the school saying the 12-year-old was found having oral sex with a peer. Perhaps due to their own discomfort or disbelief that children should be sexually active, providers may overlook or deny signs that suggest children are
The tests commonly used to detect HIV infection actually look for antibodies produced by your body to fight HIV. Most people will develop detectable antibodies within 3 months after infection, the average being 25 days. In rare cases, it can take up to 6 months. For this reason, the CDC currently recommends testing 6 months after the last possible exposure (unprotected vaginal, anal, or oral sex or sharing needles). It would be extremely rare to take longer than 6 months to develop detectable antibodies. It is important, during the 6 months between exposure and the test, to protect yourself and others from further possible exposures to HIV.
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