Hepatitis A is a virus that causes inflammation of the liver. It is transmitted by small particles of shit entering a person’s mouth through activities like arse play or rimming, or by not washing your hands after sex with an infected person. it is more commonly transmitted by sharing eating or drinking utensils, cigarettes, joints or bongs. The symptoms include a mild flu-like illness, vomiting, … Continue reading HEPATITIS A
Scabies is an infection caused by tiny mites, (smaller than crabs) that burrow under the skin. They are transmitted by skin to skin contact, sexual or otherwise. The most common symptom associated with scabies is a rash or itching. You can effectively treat scabies yourself with appropriate scabies lotions available at pharmacies. Source: http://www.thedramadownunder.info Continue reading SCABIES
Crabs are tiny mites that live on the skin at the base of pubic hair. Crabs can also be found in beards, armpits, chest hair and eyelashes. Crabs are transmitted by close physical contact, sharing clothes, bed sheets or towels. Crabs cause an intense itching irritation. You can effectively cure crabs yourself with appropriate genital lice shampoos and creams available at pharmacies. Source: http://www.thedramadownunder.info Continue reading CRABS
Chlamydia is a bacterial infection. you can get in the throat through oral sex. although uncommon, you can get infected in the cock through oral sex and in the arse through fingering or fisting. Often there are no symptoms but if they occur they include; a watery, white discharge from the cock and itching or pain in the opening of your cock that fades after … Continue reading CHLAMYDIA
What are STIs? STIs generally fall into four categories: Viruses e.g. HIV, herpes, genital and anal warts; Bacteria e.g. chlamydia, gonorrhea; Fungi e.g. thrush or Parasites e.g. crabs and scabies. HIV positive men and STIs If you have HIV here and some things you might consider: An STI may be more severe and more difficult to treat. If is also more likely that viral infections … Continue reading STIs?