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She recommends that a way to prevent the possibility of spreading diseases is by not sharing damp or moist items like clothing or towels that touch down below.And while some people might think that you can get Trich from a hot tub, Elliott says this is a myth because it would be too hot in this environment for the parasites to live. Weber also points out that sharing needles, razors, or other cutting devices with someone who has an STD can also spread diseases because they are items that break skin contact and let the infections into the body, so avoid sharing these items at all to be safe.“Stubble from hair growing back can be very abrasive to the other person's skin, and the blade used can itself pick up infectious material from one part of your skin and spread it to another.” So keep this in mind during your next down-there grooming sesh. Indirect Contact Even though a sexually transmitted disease or infection usually implies an infection that is transmitted through intimate contact, Dr. Weber says that while transmission of an STD from sitting on a toilet seat is possible if there is infectious material on the seat that comes in contact with a break in the skin, it is pretty unlikely.Weber says that it is possible to get an STD in indirect ways. But, when in doubt, squat instead of sit down on public toilets.The risk of transmission depends on the amount of infection that someone has and the number and severity of breaks in the skin. Weber also warns about shaving “down there,” and how that can increase the risk of infection as well.“The popularity of shaving the hair in various areas of the body including the genital area has the potential to increase the transmission of infections because of the risk of even small breaks in the skin,” Weber says.“It is important for each person to think about the risks they are willing to take for intimacy and sex,” Dr. By not combining intimacy with mind-altering substances, like alcohol and drugs, you can be in your best state of mind to use the best protection on a consistent basis.
An STD can be spread during oral sex by contact with infected secretions and surfaces on the body. Weber emphasizes that although condoms can reduce the spread of diseases, they cannot always be sure to completely prevent infection.We’ve got the low down on the more obscure ways that you could get an STD and tips on how to stay clean. Kissing The danger of getting an STD might not be the first thought that runs through your head when you think about making out with that cute guy at a party, but it is possible to get an STD just from kissing.When someone has type I herpes (also known as oral herpes), they carry it for life, says Senior Physician at Boston University Dr. So even though the disease may not be visibly showing, the danger of infection still exists.But it is always safer to use condoms during penile-oral sex or dental dams for oral-vaginal sex. Dry Sex Also described as body-to-body rubbing, Elliott says that dry sex can spread herpes even though there is no penetration or bodily fluids involved.
“Avoiding sex when you have any breaks in the skin or other involved bodily tissue which may come in contact with another person can be protective as well,” Dr. But the only way that herpes could be spread by dry humping is if there is skin-to-skin contact, which means that you are safe if clothes are kept on. Weber says that infectious material from warts (HPV) and other viral or bacterial infection could be present.
Considering that STDs are, by definition, “sexually transmitted,” it’s no surprise that unprotected sexual intercourse is the most common way to contract an STD.