Ten Questions and Answers BDSM and STDs

January 16, 2017 | By 456@dmin | Filed in: Uncategorized.

1. What is a sexually transmitted disease, or STD?

sexually transmitted disease (STD) in the politically correct term for what used to known as the "Venero disease (VD)". These diseases, which are transmitted through or as a result of sexual activity (but not intercourse).

There are no specific BDSM spreading sexually transmitted diseases, but like any other sexual activity BDSM activity spread sexually transmitted diseases.

heterosexuals are much less aware of STD as a gay world, but it should only be done on the subject. As a result any risk of the current STD groups heterosexual women.

There are many different spreading sexually transmitted diseases and, of course, there are not any direct contact with the genitals.

General information freely and widely available to doctors, hospitals, emergency centers, pharmacies, and of course the Internet.

2. How do I get infected with STD?

up some sexually transmitted diseases, viruses, bacteria caused by others, some plain and simple dirt. As a result, there are different ways in which people get infected with STD. An important form of relationship between STD infection in body fluids (mainly blood, semen, vaginal fluids and breast milk). This is especially true of the most deadly in the Western world: such as hepatitis (about the different varieties) and HIV (AIDS). As a result, they should avoid contact with the bodily fluids of who had more than one partner (even if it is only incidental) and partners who are not only together for many years (not months). Incubation time (the "lead" time before there is actual infection), for example in the case of HIV may be as much as 5-7 years.

Another well known cause STD infections due to lack of hygiene. The BDSM world, especially many neglected personal hygiene. Games that have been on the floor or a toy bag should not be used unless it is cleaned and – when brought into contact with the genital area – protected. Wear latex gloves during an intrusion, especially when a (more) public environment.

3. What should I do if I (think) am infected with STD?

There is only one answer: see your doctor as soon as possible. Keep in mind that your doctor is not there to judge, but to heal. And yes, doctors have seen that all before, and often. If you feel confused that see a doctor, but a first-aid center or a particular STD center, if there is one in your area.

Every STD spreads like wildfire! Among them, the most contagous diseases. In most cases, if you are infected, you will not only have a responsibility to themselves, but also the partner (s), and to the extent that your whole environment.

4. Can STD can be cured?

Some can and some can not. There is no cure for HIV, hepatitis C and herpes different, for example. HIV and hepatitis C are potentially lethal. So syphylus, but there is a good cure for this disease.

5. There is only one STD affect me?

Each STD will affect you, but most will also affect your partner and perhaps others (such as the unborn child), if not taken care of properly. Sometimes an STD may be the cause of the dead babies or incurable health problems. Some will not really affect the carrier, but badly affect your partner and – for example – can cause infertility (mostly in men).

6. How can I protect myself against STD infection?

The first line of defense in the strict personal hygiene. Wear rubber gloves and condom use, are also pervasive games, such as dildos and vibrators. Regularly clean the equipment, and – for example – wash bondage rope.

The second important line of defense is to educate yourself. Again, I know what the risks and avoid them.

7. There is an STD spreads more quickly because of BDSM activities?

The BDSM community is very open. It is not unusual for people to temporarily switch partners frequently exchange partners and do things like open a light BDSM parties risk of infection. Besides, BDSM activity involves much more physical contact than most other forms of sexual behavior and the use of common tools and toys. Thus, there is really more possibility of infection, in comparison to a standard vanilla relationship. As a result – although there is no real research has been done in this area – be it a greater risk of the spread of STD.

8. What BDSM activities are expected to spread STD?

all forms of penetration, genitals, or toys, fingers, fists, or mouth activity that can produce a STD. As for the BDSM there are also other activities. Whipping sometimes cause small superficial wounds and crush a serious crack in the skin's main line of defense against organ diseases, including up to a lot of sexually transmitted diseases. Bondage rope used in the genital area, a well-known tool for sexually transmitted diseases, and thus the inner toys (vibrators, dildos, Ben Wah balls, vibrating eggs, and so on). Nipple clamps can cause small wounds. Usually BDSM activity is much physically intens and physically demanding than most other sexual activity. As a result, you should be careful.

9. Why is the government and health organizations barely mentioned BDSM-acitivity own STD information?

Most forms what is commonly known as the "alternative sexuality" (such as BDSM) do not realize the government and health organizations when it comes to information and education about STD risks. This is due largely to such organizations simply do not believe that many practitioners, and such organizations do not track the BDSM. "Alternative sexuality," the education of health professionals typically up as much space (and attention) than one page of a book! That is, if alternative sexuality mentioned!

10. How can I help to inform people about STD risks?

If you happen to be active at the local BDSM community, for example, a personal website or a BDSM, try to devote a little time and space for sexually transmitted diseases at times. For example, in addition to workshops about flogging, bondage or needle play, a workshop STD prevention will be very useful. But since this is not a popular topic you may also want to settle for flyers, writing something in the magazine or newsletter if you have one and putting information.

Source by Hans Meijer


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *