Acknowledging the ease of HPV transmission once sexually active, and accounting for my relatively concise sexual history, my first girlfriend’s complete virginity, the current girlfriend’s HPV immunization, and one wildcard oral experience with a girl at a party, is there anyone that would still recommend I seek the Gardasil-9 or Gardasil series of shots, having already reached age 26? Genital HPV types are primarily acquired through vaginal and anal sex. HPV is human papillomavirus. But the CDC is an excellent resource. Secondly, she does have genital herpes which I was aware of before we became sexual. That’s because there is no available HPV test for men. I personally believe that when you sleep with someone, you’re basically telling that person that to the best of your knowledge, you don’t have any stds (or they have been informed previously of the situation).
Having sex does not make the virus worse. However, throat cancer are extraordinarily rare. The virus can be transmitted even with consistent use of condoms. I’m not sure where she got the 60 number from though, because it’s impossible for doctors to tell you which type you have. See your or her physician and most OB-GYN doctors are very good with STD’s. An infected person can go years without any sign of the infection so there is not always a clear cut source of the infection. In this context, some women may take HPV infection as a sign that it’s time to stem the one night stands.
This stuff just happens, you know? Even approximately 40-50% of CIN2 will resolve spontaneously. Here’s the thing about HPV, if you’ve got it, you’ve got it, as does most human beings. The virus enters a latent state several months to a couple of years after an HPV type is acquired. There is evidence that using condoms may decrease the viral exposure and speed the clearance of HPV related disease. The decreased viral load may allow the individual’s own immune system a better chance of eliminating the virus Transmission to the baby of HPV 6 or 11 is known to be possible during vaginal delivery but is rare. Herpes is an entirely different virus and has nothing to do with her acquisition of HPV.
Which takes care of the issue of future partners. http://www.asccp.org/PracticeManagement/… Genital human papillomavirus (also called HPV) is the most common sexually transmitted infection (STI). Your question stressed ME out.HSV-1 and HSV-2 (what you call Herpes 1 and 2) cannot be prevented by anything, and frankly most people have HSV, even if they’re not sexually active.HIV is not easy to catch.