Jump to content

Pattaya Live Streams >> Pattaya Girls Livestreaming

IGNORED

S T D ,S


jeff2704
 Share

Recommended Posts

What STD,S CAN YOU GET FROM A BBBJ

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Gonorrea

It sits in the girls' throat.

 

Been there...and I'm still here :ShitHappens1:

A Play by Play of a Falang

& a GoGo Girl Relationship...LIVE

http://www.pattaya-a...__froms

 

shake-girl-pink.png

 

Link to comment
Share on other sites

F*ck Man, did you go to Doctor Olivier?

In Soi Day Night, Pattaya Thai, I think. Give you a couple of nuke pills to sort it.

day_n_night_map.gif

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Yes, I had went to the hospital for my annual and I came up in the test. They gave me a shot in the ass and a few pills to clean it up. I definitly appreciate the heads up on Dr. Olivier for future reference. This is right around the corner from my apartment. Do they do the testing and everything there as well?

:001_Thank_You5:

A Play by Play of a Falang

& a GoGo Girl Relationship...LIVE

http://www.pattaya-a...__froms

 

shake-girl-pink.png

 

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Mate of mine had a blow job when he first arrived and ended up with spots on his bell end. Went to the Doctor and was told they were ulcers. Most unpleasant.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Whats the signs of Gonorrea then ?

Link to comment
Share on other sites

You can get any kind of STD from a BJ, including HIV. The chances however being very low for the latter

Genital warts or bacterial infections like gonorrhoe are contacted a lot easier.

 

To be on the safe side wear a condom, but then who likes bj with condoms?

Link to comment
Share on other sites

You can get any kind of STD from a BJ, including HIV. The chances however being very low for the latter

Genital warts or bacterial infections like gonorrhoe are contacted a lot easier.

 

To be on the safe side wear a condom, but then who likes bj with condoms?

 

Just keep believing what they want you to believe :Evil_Laugh:

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Just keep believing what they want you to believe :Evil_Laugh:

 

 

There are people who want to make you believe because they have no clue and then there are people who want to make you believe because they know. :Dunno:

Link to comment
Share on other sites

If you read the below, Percy would never come out of your Pants. There but for the grace of God we all go hopefully most of the time getting away with things

 

 

 

Oral sex is now widely practised, in both heterosexual and homosexual relationships.

For many years, it was regarded as an almost 'unmentionable' activity. But these days, research suggests that most sexually active people go in for it sometimes.

In 2010, the American Center for Disease Control and Prevention published the results of a large survey, in which they found that 90.8 per cent of males aged 25 to 44 had had oral sex with a woman. And 88.8 per cent of females in the same age group had tried oral sex with a man.

In addition, 5.7 per cent of males said they had had oral sex with a man. Equivalent figures for oral activity between women are not available.

It's been shown that oral sex has certain positive aspects.

  • It can be extraordinarily effective at helping women to reach a climax.
  • It can help men who have some minor difficulty in getting an erection.
  • It cannot get you pregnant (except under the most extraordinary and unlikely circumstances).

However, a lot of people do – quite understandably – worry about whether oral love play could give them any infection – particularly HIV.

And in 2010, serious worries began to emerge about whether oral sex can give people human papilloma virus (HPV) in the throat area and whether this could lead to cancer.

Also, in 2011 experts pointed out that there appears to be some significant risk of acquiring chlamydia and gonorrhoea through oral sexual activity.

In this article, we look at the various risks.

What is oral sex?

 

First, let’s just clarify what we mean by ‘oral sex'. There are several main types.

  • Cunnilingus (sometimes referred to as ‘cunnilinctus’) is oral stimulation of a woman’s vagina and/or vulva – and especially her clitoris – by her partner’s lips and tongue (one recent study reports that in the UK about 70 per cent of people have done this).
  • Fellatio is stimulation of a man’s penis by his partners mouth – usually by licking or sucking. It is often wrongly referred to as ‘a blow job' in fact, it is highly dangerous to ‘blow’ during this manoeuvre (or during cunnilingus). Research indicates that just under 70 per cent of British people have tried fellatio.
  • 'Nippling' is sucking or licking your partner’s nipples. It carries almost no risk of any infection.
  • 'Shrimping' is a practice involving sucking your partner’s toes; it seems to be popular among those who find feet sexually attractive. Again, there is almost no risk of sex infection. But theoretically you could pick up a skin fungus, such as the one that causes athlete's foot.
  • Oro-anal sex – often referred to as ‘rimming’ – is stimulation of the partner’s anus with tongue or lips. Clinical experience suggests that it is relatively uncommon in heterosexuals. As the anus isn’t a very clean area of the body, there is no doubt that rimming will lead to some transfer of germs to the mouth.

HIV infection risk

 

Because of growing concerns about the possibility of HIV transmission through the widespread practice of oral sex, the British Government’s Department of Health set up an expert group to report back on the matter. In broad summary, their main conclusions were:

  • HIV can be transmitted by oral sex, though this does not occur frequently
  • both fellatio and cunnilingus have been known to pass it on
  • both ‘receiving’ and ‘giving’ fellatio have been incriminated
  • oral sex is certainly much safer HIV-wise than rectal or anal sex
  • oral sex is probably safer than vaginal intercourse
  • ulcers in the mouth could increase the risk
  • oral sex is more risky than non-penetrative sex (eg mutual masturbation, kissing, etc)
  • during fellatio, if the man avoids ejaculation, it probably reduces the risk somewhat
  • in the case of cunnilingus, there may be an increased risk of transmission if the woman is menstruating
  • there's no evidence that mouthwashes could reduce the risk of infection
  • using condoms or ‘dental dams’ during oral sex could reduce the chance of infection, but not eliminate it.

You can see from the above that there is always some risk of transmission of HIV during oral sex, whatever precautions you take. However, you cannot get infected if your partner does not have the virus.

What other germs could you pick up during oral sex?

 

As any doctor at a genitourinary medicine (GUM) clinic can tell you, it is possible to acquire several forms of sexually transmitted diseases (STD) through oral sex – if the other person if infected.

 

Gonorrhoea

 

Gonorrhoea, a common STD, can be transmitted to the throat during oral sex, especially fellatio. Because of this fact, GUM clinics often take 'throat swabs' these days. In the throat, the germ can cause inflammation, formation of pus and sometimes soreness.

But often, it causes no symptoms at all, and the person just 'carries' it.

In 2011, it was estimated that 1.9 per cent of London prostitutes had unsuspected gonorrhoea in their throats. It's likely that they would give the germ to men whom they fellated.

 

Syphilis

 

The lesions of syphilis usually appear on the genitals or the anus – and very rarely on the nipple. But they do occasionally appear on the lips, as a result of oral sex.

However, please bear in mind that in the UK syphilis has been a rarity for many years. Nevertheless, there have been one or two small outbreaks among gay males in the early 2000s, notably in Bristol and Brighton. Currently there are a little over 3,000 cases of syphilis a year in the UK.

 

Chlamydia

 

Chlamydia trachomatis – this little genital bug has become almost epidemic among sexually active young people during the early years of the 21st century.

It's estimated that in some parts of the UK that at least 10 per cent of younger adults have it.

It is sometimes found in swabs taken from the throat, and it is thought that it can be transmitted by oral sex, particularly fellatio. In May 2011, researchers from University College London revealed that 4 per cent of London sex workers had chlamydia in their throats. This finding is of considerable importance, especially as many men go to prostitutes specifically because they want to be fellated.

Also doctors at Guy's and St Thomas' Hospitals found that about 1 per cent of their gay male patients were carrying chlamydia in the throat.

Please note that if chlamydia gets established in the throat, mouth or nose, it could cause various infections, particularly of the eye. In 2010, doctors warned that oral sex could cause a one-sided chlamydial conjunctivitis, which does not clear up on routine treatment with eye drops.

Bacterial infections transferred by oro-anal sex

 

As we’ve indicated above, contact between the mouth and the anus will probably result in the transfer of ‘bottom germs’ – though these will not necessarily cause disease.

 

Bowel organisms

 

There is evidence that the bowel organisms Salmonella, Shigella and Campylobacter can all be transmitted by oro-anal contact. These can all cause abdominal pain and diarrhoea. Infections with Salmonella and Shigella can occasionally be very serious.

 

Hepatitis A

 

Hepatitis A is a common viral infection that can cause jaundice and abdominal pain. It is not usually life-threatening, although sufferers can feel very ill.

The virus is often found in faeces in high concentrations and will almost inevitably be present on the apparently clean anal skin of infected individuals. It can be transmitted by oro-anal contact.

Several epidemic outbreaks have been reported among gay men, but heterosexual couples practising oro-anal contact are just as likely to be at risk.

 

Hepatitis B

 

Hepatitis B is a viral infection. It is common in hot countries and around the Mediterranean. It used to be rare in the UK, but rates are rising. It is particularly common among people who have had a previous sexually transmitted disease, and among drug users. It can cause a very serious, potentially fatal, liver disease and chronic liver damage. It is most commonly transmitted by inoculation of infected blood, by sharing needles for injection, needlestick injuries and the medical use of infected blood products. Virus particles are found in semen, stool and saliva, as well as blood. There is clear evidence that it can be transmitted through vaginal and anal intercourse, but it is unproven whether it can be transmitted through oral sex. Certainly, there is a theoretical risk of transmission.

 

Hepatitis C

 

Hepatitis C is a viral infection transmitted in a similar way to hepatitis B and often affects drug users. Some people with hepatitis C infection were infected with blood products, such as transfusions, prior to adequate screening procedures in the 1980s. There is limited evidence that hepatitis C may be transmissible through receptive oro-genital contact.

 

Worms

 

Threadworms, and probably other worms, can be transmitted by oro-anal contact or by fellatio after anal intercourse.

What about herpes?

 

Herpes simplex virus (HSV) infection is the commonest cause of genital ulceration. There are two types of the virus. Type 1 affects mainly the lip – causing cold sores. Type 2 causes blisters on the genitals.

In the past, it was thought that genital herpes was caused almost exclusively by Type 2, but in recent years it has become clear that many herpes ulcers on the penis or vulva/vagina are actually caused by the Type 1 virus.

Genital herpes is characterised by recurrent bouts of vesicles (small blisters), either on the penis or vulva, or other parts of the female genital tract. These rapidly break down to form small, painful ulcers. The first episode is usually associated with an acute feverish illness, which may be quite severe. It frequently recurs, although recurrent bouts are usually associated with a milder illness.

HSV can also cause pharyngitis, an inflammation of the throat with ulcer formation. HSV is highly infectious and usually sexually transmitted. It is certainly transmitted by penetrative intercourse but there are several reports of transmission through oral sex. Virus particles are shed profusely from ulcers, either oral (including cold sores) or genital, and infection is far more likely when these are present. Transmission is less likely, but not impossible, in the absence of ulcers.

If you have a cold sore on your lip, do not give anyone oral sex – or even kiss them.

What about HPV and the risk of cancer?

 

In late 2010, I was alarmed when an ENT surgeon showed me the larynx (voicebox) of a man who had had a lot of oral sex partners. The patient was hoarse, and he found it difficult to speak. The area round his vocal cords was virtually 'swamped' by a network of fine, white threads. These, it transpired, were caused by the HPV virus. Fortunately, he did recover.

HPV is carried by many people. There are about 120 different strains of it. Some of them can cause warts, including genital warts. Others can cause cancer – notably cervical cancer.

In the early years of the 21st century, a small number of doctors began to warn that oral sex might perhaps pass on HPV – and this could lead to cancer of the throat and mouth area.

A study published in the New England Journal of Medicine suggested that people who had had more that five 'oral partners' had a ninefold increase in risk of cancer of the tonsils or tongue.

By 2010, it was clear that the incidence of squamous cell cancers of the mouth and throat was rising in Europe and America, though not in all countries of the world. According to the American Association for Cancer Research, more than 50 per cent of all oral cancers are now HPV-related. And there's no question that oral sex has become more common in recent decades.

So far, no one has actually proved that fellatio or cunnilingus could give you mouth or throat cancer. However, in the light of current evidence, it's clear that both men and women should now be trying to follow a policy of 'risk reduction' where oral sex is concerned.

Risk reduction

 

Please note that we are discussing 'risk reduction' and not 'total risk prevention'.

Avoiding oral sex altogether is the only way of preventing infection by the oral route, but because it's an important and enjoyable part of most couples' sexual repertoire, this advice is rather impractical.

Overall, oral sex seems to carry a lower risk of transmitting infections than penetrative vaginal or anal intercourse.

Limiting the number of your sexual partners and not being pressured into 'casual' sex with an unfamiliar partner is an important way of reducing infection risk.

Consider whether your partner may have, or have had, other sexual partners, and what their infection status might be, before putting yourself at any risk by giving them oral sex – or receiving it.

It's perfectly possible to enjoy oral sex using some form of protective barrier. For fellatio, there are a wide variety of flavoured and scented condoms available, ranging from strawberry to curry, and from whisky to lager and lime! For cunnilingus and oro-anal sex, a dental dam – a thin plastic film – can be used.

Remember, condoms can burst and dental dams can slip, so don't think that their use offers absolute protection. These products can be obtained from most pharmacies and many supermarkets and online.

If you are concerned that you have, or might be at risk of having a sexually transmitted disease, it is important to seek medical advice as soon as possible.

Effective treatment is available for most diseases, including HIV. Early treatment is not only important for your own health, but in order to protect your partner from infection.

If you feel you've taken a risk with oral sex, call the nearest large hospital to ask where the genitourinary medicine (GUM) clinic is.

Alternatively, NHS Direct (0845 46 47) will happily tell you the location of your nearest clinic. Then go along and have a check-up, plus a throat swab.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Thanks Ghost Medic for this very comprehensive summary, which proves my point

I guess we are in the same profession.

I have had several patients who (claimed to) use condoms and contacted verious STDs.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

What STD,S CAN YOU GET FROM A BBBJ

 

I guess you are asking a general and it is not geographical location specific. However, considering the name of the site and the forum I will do my best to provide a general answer to your question.

 

Sometime my work have me located in one of the hospitals in Pattaya. I have worked with some doctors in several parts of Thailand. The information I'm providing is not limited to Thailand. It is general information for anywhere. Believe it or not the sexualy transmitted infection ( STD/ STI) rates for Thailand is relatively low compared to some other parts of the world. If you Desire more information PM me. So here goes;

 

The most common STD / STI transmitted via oral sex is herpes There are two main types of herpes simplex virus (HSV): HSV type 1, which usually causes cold sores around the mouth, and HSV type 2, which generally causes sores around the genitals. If a person has HSV type 1 and they give oral sex to another person, the herpes could be transmitted to the genital area of the other person, causing genital sores. This process can also work in reverse, with HSV-2 transmitting from the genitals to the mouth of the other person during oral sex, though this is rare.

 

Gonorrhea can easily be transmitted via oral sex. The infection is usually passed from infected genitals to a person's throat, but can also be passed from an infected throat to a person's genitals. The body will almost always naturally clear the throat of the bacteria that cause gonorrhea within three months, although infections in the genital tract will usually require antibiotics to cure.

 

Syphilis is easily transmitted during oral sex if a person’s mouth comes into contact with an open sore or a skin rash caused by the infection.

 

It is possible (but not common) for the human papillomavirus, which causes genital warts to be transmitted through oral sex.

 

Chlamydia can infect the throat via oral sex, although this is thought to be uncommon. People with chlamydia may not have any symptoms and may not be aware they are infected.

 

The hepatitis A virus is found in human feces, and may be passed on during anal-oral sex.

 

Hepatitis B is contained in sexual fluids and blood and may be transmitted during oral sex in a similar way to HIV most likely if you have open sores or a break in the skin.

 

Hepatitis C is generally only contained in blood, and will only be transmitted if there is blood present during oral sex.

 

 

Gastrointestinal infections and parasites may be passed on during oral contact with the anus.

 

Everything that you read of above is based on statistics and medical studies (a science). There are several precautions to take. You can check visually, feel (the most fun way) or smell. However the question you have to keep in mind is this. How much business will an infected young lady get? Not much, so believe it or not most Thai ladies are very aware of STI's, more then we want to give them credit for and they are constantly being checked often for everything. So it is just as safe there as it is anywhere else.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Thanks for the info

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Life is just fucked isn't it! All we were sent here to do is get our old fellas out, but all of these diseases have made life very tough to have peace of mind and after getting a blow job for god sakes. Can you imagine getting HIV from a blow job after you wore a rubber? You would have to be the most unlucky gent on the planet. However this research says it's possible. Unlikely of course.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Wished i never asked now 555

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Wished i never asked now 555

 

LOL,

 

Really it is a good question. The bottom line is just try to take proper precautions and you should be okay. Most stats and information are the extreme cases.

 

Happy Hunting

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Great advice / question lol, i recently picked something up from a Taiwan girl that was visiting the states, severe itching on the right side of my testicle very very bad at night...any clue? crabs? remedies? thanks all

Link to comment
Share on other sites

wow that shit crazy didnt know gonorrea could sit in a womans throat like that with that being said

 

i dont like getting blowjobs with a condom on takes away the sensation its like roll of the dice

Link to comment
Share on other sites

This page should be required reading

Link to comment
Share on other sites

One big myth about HIV is passing the virus on via oral sex. It does not happen. HIV is a very sensitive infection and it can only survive inside the host. As soon as the virus is exposed to different temperature range/ humidity/ or any other conditions, it dies before it can survive.

 

Transmittion of HIV is strong when being passed on from male to female than the other way around. Receptor is always at a higher risk. Having unprotected sex with an HIV+ person does not mean you will acquire the infection. Chances of getting HIV from an infected person via unprotected vaginal intercourse is roughly 1200 in 1.

 

On the other hand, it just takes a one dip in the pot to pick bunch of STD's.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Just an observation, but most bar/gogo girls seem to be completely unaware that there is any risk of STDs during fellatio.

Maybe it's just me, but I find it ***EXTREMELY*** difficult to tell them to stop, and to put on a condom during at this point into the fun, but.. man... IMHO, it just ain't worth it.

(To be honest, "extremely" is probably an understatement in the above sentence)

Percentages are probably in your favour, but people play the lottery hoping to hit the jackpot at much worse odds.

The piece of mind on the flight home is probably worth the sacrifice...

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Just an observation, but most bar/gogo girls seem to be completely unaware that there is any risk of STDs during fellatio.

Maybe it's just me, but I find it ***EXTREMELY*** difficult to tell them to stop, and to put on a condom during at this point into the fun, but.. man... IMHO, it just ain't worth it.

(To be honest, "extremely" is probably an understatement in the above sentence)

Percentages are probably in your favour, but people play the lottery hoping to hit the jackpot at much worse odds.

The piece of mind on the flight home is probably worth the sacrifice...

 

Agreed. Only covered from now on...learned the hard way...

<p>

Link to comment
Share on other sites

I got a dose from a BJ a couple years ago, got a BJ in my car - just like Hugh Grant - and a couple days later I started oozing pus, but by that time I'd also banged my Thai GF, it was not GC but some other bacterial infection and we had to both take caps for about 10 days. So yes, BJs are risky.

 

Just my thought but I suspect it'll be a lot less risk if you get a BJ in a BJ bar where the gal has Listerine and stuff. I got my BJ off a dirty bitch in the bushes, so she probably had 4 or 5 guys cum dangling off her tonsils.

Edited by pubstud
Link to comment
Share on other sites

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!

Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.

Sign In Now
 Share



  • COVID-19

    Any posts or topics which the moderation team deems to be rumours/speculatiom, conspiracy theory, scaremongering, deliberately misleading or has been posted to deliberately distort information will be removed - as will BMs repeatedly doing so. Existing rules also apply.

  • Advertise on Pattaya Addicts
  • Recently Browsing

    • No registered users viewing this page.
×
×
  • Create New...

Important Information

By using this site, you agree to our Terms of Use.