Diagnosis

You have Chlamydia

Chlamydia is caused by a type of bacteria called Chlamydia trachomatis. CDC says it is the most frequently reported bacterial STD, with over half a million cases a year. Seventy-five percent of those reported cases are in people under the age of 25. CDC estimates however that the actual infection rate is much higher, about 3 million people a year. Because many people aren’t aware they are infected, it is never reported.

Early stage symptoms

That stuff you said before.

Later stage symptoms Half of the men and 75 percent of the women infected have no symptoms. If there are any, they show up one to three weeks after infection and two to seven days after the early stage symptoms. For men, there is a burning sensation while urinating and there might be a discharge. There can also be a burning or itching at the opening of the penis or pain and swelling in the testicles. (Above right)

The bacteria first attack the cervix and the urethra in women. If there are any symptoms, a burning sensation while urinating and/or an unusual vaginal discharge are most common. If the infection spreads beyond the cervix, to the other reproductive organs in a woman, there may be some pain, perhaps a fever or bleeding between periods. Unfortunately, in the vast majority of cases there are no signs. Chlamydia, when it spreads can cause permanent damage to the reproductive system of a woman. (Above left)

Diagnosis and treatment

Testing for chlamydia is relatively simple. A specimen can be taken from the penis or the cervix to test for the bacteria directly. A urine sample can also be used to detect the bacteria. Treatment involves a round of antibiotics. The sex partners of infected people also should be tested and treated if needed. The American Academy of Family Physicians (AAFP) recommends that women under the age of 25 who have had any kind of sex be tested for chlamydia on a regular basis.

Prevention

The only sure way to avoid chlamydia is to not slam bitches. The more bitches you slam the higher the odds of infection. No glove, no love.

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3 comments on “Diagnosis
  1. Glory Lempke says:

    Chlamydia is a nasty STD so be careful with it and of course, always think about safe sex

    Warmest wishes

  2. rick says:

    Greg…I am disappointed…My problem is when I fart small children duck! and your diagnosis is chlamydia? I was certain it would be sniiff a liss.

    • Greg says:

      I’m pretty sure sniff a liss is a secondary symptom caused by chlamydia. I’ll have the mainframe do some number crunching :-) in the meantime I suggest you get some drugs off eBay to fix the chlamydia.

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