Sexually transmitted diseases STDs are infectious diseases that spread from person to person through intimate contact. STDs are more than just an embarrassment. One reason STDs spread is because people think they can only be infected if they have sexual intercourse. A person can get some STDs, like herpes or genital warts, through skin-to-skin contact with an infected area or sore. These people are in danger of passing an infection on to their sex partners without even realizing it.
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If you have sex — oral, anal or vaginal intercourse and genital touching — you can get an STD, also called a sexually transmitted infection STI. Thinking or hoping your partner doesn't have an STI is no protection — you need to know for sure. And although condoms, when properly used, are highly effective for reducing transmission of some STDs, no method is foolproof. STI symptoms aren't always obvious. Some STIs are easy to treat and cure; others require more-complicated treatment to manage them. It's essential to be evaluated, and — if diagnosed with an STI — get treated. It's also essential to inform your partner or partners so that they can be evaluated and treated. This happens because an STI can stimulate an immune response in the genital area or cause sores, either of which might raise the risk of HIV transmission. Some untreated STIs can also lead to infertility, organ damage, certain types of cancer or death. Many STIs have no signs or symptoms asymptomatic.
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There are different tests for different sexually transmitted diseases STDs. The kind of test a person gets will depend on the type of STD, symptoms like sores, discharge, or pain , and his or her medical and sexual history. To get this history, a doctor or nurse practitioner NP will ask about things like how many partners the person has had. For girls who have symptoms of STDs, this might include a pelvic exam.