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There are a number of symptoms that females may display that could indicate the presence of sexually transmitted diseases. These include fever, a loss of appetite, vomiting, and nausea. In addition to these symptoms, some females may also experience pain in the pelvic region. Some of these conditions are caused by syphilis, HPV, herpes, and chlamydia.
Symptoms of chlamydia
Chlamydia is an infection that affects the reproductive system in women. It can be very serious if left untreated. Not only can it cause pelvic pain, but it can also lead to infertility.
The bacteria that causes chlamydia can be transmitted through unprotected sexual contact. This means that oral sex, vaginal sex, and ejaculation can all be used to transmit the bacterium. If you suspect you have chlamydia, make sure you get tested immediately. You can do this at your GP’s office or at your local community contraceptive service.
The most common symptom of chlamydia is a pain in the lower abdomen. However, other symptoms can be similar to other conditions, so it’s important to consult your doctor to make sure you have the correct diagnosis.
Symptoms of gonorrhea
One of the most common sexually transmitted infections in the United States, gonorrhea can have severe consequences. If left untreated, it can lead to pelvic inflammatory disease, ectopic pregnancies, and infertility.
Most cases of gonorrhea are treated with antibiotics. These are usually taken orally or intravenously. It is recommended that people do not have sex with a new partner until a week after receiving the medication. This will decrease the chance of reinfection and prevent the spread of the infection.
If you think you may have gonorrhea, see a health care provider immediately. You may need an antibiotic shot or a pill. The medication is taken for a minimum of seven days, but your doctor may recommend a longer treatment. After completing the treatment, you will need to be tested to make sure you are free of the infection.
Symptoms of syphilis
There are three stages of syphilis. The first stage is called primary. This phase occurs 10 to 90 days after the infection. It is the most contagious.
The second stage is called secondary. The symptoms of secondary syphilis include rashes. These rashes may appear as red spots or white patches in different parts of the body. They can also include swollen glands, sores in the mouth, and even muscle aches. If you have any of these symptoms, you should see a doctor to find out if you have syphilis.
The third stage is called tertiary. This stage is a serious problem. It can cause damage to the brain and other organs. Without treatment, it can lead to paralysis and even death. However, it can still be treated.
Symptoms of herpes
Herpes is a viral infection that affects many people. It can cause painful blisters and sores, including cold sores. People who have a weak immune system are more susceptible to this condition. However, antiviral drugs can help reduce the severity of outbreaks.
The herpes virus normally travels through nerve paths before arriving at the skin. This means that it can spread to other parts of the body if it is touched. For this reason, it is important to avoid touching infected areas. If you feel any symptoms, see your doctor immediately.
Women are more likely to get herpes than men. The genital area is usually the most common place for an outbreak, but other parts of the body may be affected.
Most of the time, the first symptoms of a herpes outbreak are mild. These include sores, tingling and itching in the genital region. Occasionally, there may be pain or fever.
Symptoms of HPV
The human papillomavirus (HPV) is a common virus that can cause genital warts and other precancerous changes. It can be spread by skin-to-skin contact or by sex. Some types of HPV are linked to cancers of the vulva, anal, and penis.
Genital warts typically occur on the vulva, but they can also occur inside the vagina. They can be very itchy and tender, and can grow in size and shape.
Aside from genital warts, HPV can also cause infections in the mouth. There are over 40 different kinds of HPV, and most of them will not produce symptoms. However, some types of HPV have been linked to throat and oropharyngeal cancers.
In addition to HPV-related cancer, the virus can also be a cause of recurrent respiratory papillomatosis (RRP). RRP can cause chronic coughing, trouble swallowing, and pelvic pain.