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Does Oral Sex Pass HIV?

Oral Sex Is The Big Throw. It is an Important Part of Sexual Relationship, but NOT PRELIMINARY

Does Oral Sex Pass HIV? This question appears "far than often", more than often in my What's App! If you have someone "in this room" who does not like receiving and giving oral sex, get up and leave this room immediately! rs, rs.

Seriously, oral sex also can transmit HIV. But there was only one case of HIV transmission through oral sex and, unfortunately, the source of the news is not giving me the result of the search. But it was a very striking case. It was about the relationship between two women, one of whom, and maybe you are a little scared by “my knowledge in the area”, but I was a DJ at SKY Perepepês, WoW, how I miss you! It was a GLS house and life was simpler, because the last time I read the acronym it was more or less like LGBTQQ ????? X.

Excess of labels and so many "Bottles". What is it for?

And I remember, I'm not quite sure, but there was mockery or mockery of the extremely long acronym created by people who don't want to, I know they don't want to be labeled, and they shouldn't be. I remember the,Beto Volpe, literally a Son of Odin, who made a wise observation, venting that such acronyms should remain in academic settings (I'm not sure of this term) and non-governmental organizations.
Wise words
The other day I filled out a registration form (with a pen !!!) and there it was like this: Race: I put it: Humana. The receptionist tried to object, but my look ..., whoever has seen him knows!

Oral Sex Is Good, But Doubts Are Painful

There are chances to get HIV in anal sex or HIV in oral sex? This is, probably, one of the most common questions for health and medical service providers to ask about AIDS.

People really want to know something about their personal risk in relation to their sex life itself and what the real possibilities of contracting HIV during fellatio - even more so than during anal sex!

For everyone knows that this is, regardless of whether it is a straight or homosexual relationship, and certainly also for bisexual people, the pinch of risk, anal sex.

Good and painful

E in oral sex there is a painful doubt.

The United States Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has a page describing the likelihood of oral sex as "low" or small (...). But what does that mean? The website https://www.aids.gov puts it this way:

"You can get HIV by performing oral sex on your male partner, although the risk does not pose as great a risk as unprotected anal or vaginal sex." As for the risk in a woman, the site explains: "HIV has been vaginal secretion, then there is a risk of contracting HIV through this pathway. "
The younger ones forgive me, but I try to clarify them! There was, at a very remote time, an advertisement for a refrigerator Consul: Their motto was:
Tranquility for a lifetime. And in fact the refrigerator lasted more than 25 years.

Fuck you! FUCK YOU ??? !!! Wow, what the fuck did I think! If Only "Oral Sex"

But use prognostics and statistics? Well, I did something similar, I "went in faith" to be lucky, and that was it. If caught, caught! FUCK YOURSELF! I say this clearly here in Cure HIV, reminding EVERYTHING and EVERYTHING that is my personal positioning, my vision of what HIV infection and AIDS represent for me, in my life, and I speak of life as an "esthetic entity" as described by Rubem Alves !and I speak of life as "aesthetic entity" as described by Rubem Alves! Of this world, in this existence, I am fed up! And here I am, in pain, drugged with methadone, amitril and gabapentin, trying to draw your attention to the risk, the great risk of contracting HIV.

Oral Sex and HIV: The Immune Window is the Same - See Here

If you passed for something simple and pale situation similar to this, wait for the immunological window of 30 days and take the exam within the SUS environment. Because the exam is reliable and has the same origin as those of private laboratories and, well, although I know a lot of well trained professionals, trained to a humanized care I have seen, in documentary, in front of the cameras of a TV station to give the news:
DEU POSITIVO PRA VIH! DO YOU KNOW WHAT HIV IS? is AIDS. The person could not even stutter.
Nurse totally unprepared in the HIV diagnosis sector In the middle Emílio Ribas !!!

Now they say it is statistically more difficult to get HIV during oral sex.

Look, I went to the Internet in search of something that always terrified me and always terrified me in math:
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I took the image below this site:Matematiquês. Suppose this "account" says that you are unlikely to get HIV through Oral Sex
Oral Sex Passes HIV
Statistically speaking, oral sex has small possibilities of transmitting HIV.
Does that leave you at ease? I don't think so ... It would hardly be like that ... Measuring your risk of contracting HIV in anal or vaginal or oral sex in numbers ... Life is not a mathematical thing, life is an aesthetic entity
This is why many of us try to avoid percentages and proportions when we talk about risk. And that is precisely why when I am asked why I want death and I refuse to "establish a parameter, because this is the kind of calculation that is not done! Numbers seem less abstract, more specific. But they do not give us a better understanding of the risk of contracting HIV and sexual health.

But one thing is certain. It's harder to get HIV in oral sex, and it's far more dangerous to get HIV in anal sex!

Contract HIV in oral sex? Yes! There are risks, but they are smaller than anal sex Do not tell anyone, but click on this image
Let's do the "calculations".

The risk of giving a blowjob - (Blowjob By Emerson Godoi (SP) in 11-04-2008):

Blowjob

Translated term of the Porn culture that relates oral sex, ie Blow = Sugar and Job = work, then we will have Sugar Work that defines the famous "Pacifier"

Probabilities of transmitting HIV from exposure to the virus are usually expressed in percentages or as prognoses (something that should be used when you have to calculate your chances of having "big luck" at the mega sena of the turn and not the search for the possibility of contracting HIV through oral sex!. For example, the average risk of contracting HIV through sharing a needle once with a user of HIV-positive drugs is 0,67%, which may also be indicated as 1 in 149, using what CDC prefers, 67 10.000 exposures. And even though it seems so remote, it still happens and this small number becomes a reality, something that, mathematical and statistically represents, in the cumulate results, like "100%!" Despite having related so little !!!
Translated term of the porn culture that relates oral sex, ie Blow = Sugar and Job = work, then we will Sugar Job that defines the famous "pacifier" or "blowjob" in an HIV positive man without ART means 1 in 2.500 (or 0,04 %). The risk of contracting HIV during vaginal penetration for a woman in the United States is 1 by 1.250 exposures (or 0,08%). For man the scenario, 1 is 2.500 by exposures literally half the risks run by the woman in similar situation (0,04%, which is the same as performing fellatio).
Like anal sex sexual intercourse is the most risky practice in terms of HIV transmission if one partner is HIV-negative and plays the active (and penetrating) role and the passive partner (who receives HIV positive penetration and unprotected intercourse, the chances of the active partner contracting the virus from a single encounter are 1 909 in (or 0,11%) if it is circumcised and 1 in 161 (or 0,62%) if it is uncircumcised.HIV in anal sex And if an HIV-negative person plays the passive role for HIV-positive someone in the active role who does not use any type of protection but does not ejaculate inside (coitus interruptus), the chances of HIV transmission are on average less than 2 percent. Specifically, it is 1,43%, or 1 of 70. If the penetrating guy uses interrupted intercourse (remove the penis before ejaculation) then chances are 1 for 154.

Sexuality, sex, and statistics with advanced algebra: (a + b2)2= ???

Say what? Is HIV really hard to get across, especially in light of the alarming statistics with which we are bombarded? Although the CDC estimates that nearly 1,1 million Americans are living with HIV and that the rate of new infections remains stable at about 50.000 per year, there has been an 12% increase between 2008 and 2010 among men who have sex with men (MSM) - including one jump 22 percent among young people aged 13 and 24 MSM. A report from the Institute states that AIDS among African Americans even among MSM have an 25% chance rate (that is one in four) of contracting HIV when they are in the age group of 25 years and 60% chance when they reach in the 40 range. Other researchers have announced that half of all homosexual men in America who are in the age group of 22 years old today will be HIV positive by the time they reach 50 years.
How can we go from the prognoses, being 1 between 70, that HIV will be transmitted during intercourse with relationships whose most risky prognoses with possibilities of 1 for 2 will be with young gay men in the United States who will contract HIV before they complete 50 years (and even before you think: No, the answer is not that people with HIV are "vagabond and promiscuous" people, or have never heard of safer sex).
Beginners, have to understand that these probabilities of HIV transmission by single exposure are averages. They are general figures that do not reflect the many factors that can increase or reduce the risks.

Risk Management, a complicated thing

One such factor is acute infection, the period from six to twelve weeks after contracting the virus. At this time, viral load rises immensely, increasing a person's infectivity by up to 26 times! And that's why you should think well and use condoms, because this article on risks and "deadlines to become infectious" is one of the most read on this blog! So close to this, the risk of vaginal delivery transmission jumps from 1 between 1.250 exposures to 1 between 50 exposures and the risk of receptive anal sex going from 1 to 70 to greater than 1 to 3. It is also important to realize that during acute infection, the immune system has not yet created antibodies that lower viral load for at least a few years. HIV tests that rely on antibodies can give a false negative reading during acute infection, also known as the "window period".

Other Sexually Transmitted Infection

The presence of another sexually transmitted disease (STD or STI as preferred by the euphemistic and on-demand euphemism who understands that "disease is ugly" and that "infection is politically correct! , such as gonorrhea in the throat or rectum - can raise the risk of contracting HIV about eight times, in part because STDs increase inflammation and thus the number of white blood cells that are the targets of HIV. Vaginal conditions such as bacterial vaginosis, dryness and menstruation also altered the risk.

There are quite sure these numbers. But they can be a good tool for understanding risk.

sex without a condom In times of AIDS, Zika and Gonorrhea hyper resistant antibiotics without sex condoms is like playing with your life on a roulette in a casino and betting on thirteen black ...

Other factors that reduce the risk of transmission in oral, anal and vaginal sex:

Circumcision does a sixty percent average reduction for heterosexual men. HIV-positive people who have an undetectable viral load thanks to their ART can reduce the risk of transmission by 96 percent, a concept known as “treatment as prevention” (TasP). The first results of the study Partners (to be completed in 2017 - already completed) found no transmissions between both types of heterosexual relationships and serodiscordant gay couples when the positive partner was successful in treatment, even in cases where other STDs were present. HIV-negative people can take a Truvada pill daily as pre-exposure prophylaxis or PrEP, to reduce their risk by up to 92%; likewise, there is post-exposure prophylaxis or PEP. And the CDC says that condoms lessen risk around 80 percent. Of course, these figures vary based on the correct and consistent use of the prevention strategy.
Editor's note. For three decades the condom was considered to be effective 100%, and now there seems to be a "niche market" that reduces the capacity of protection by condom (condoms) to 80%.
The researchers also show the risk through constructs * family, relationships, community, and socioeconomic status. A quick example: according to the CDC data, 84% of HIV-positive women contracted the virus through contact heterosexual. (construct designates in science an unobservable theoretical concept. Examples of constructs are personality, love, fear. Such concepts are used in common language, but to become a scientific construct they need a clear definition and an empirical basis. black jackAs researchers including Judith Auerbach, Ph.D., associate professor at the University of California at San Francisco, the phrase "heterosexual contact" masks the prevalence of anal sex between heterosexual couples and the role of sexual violence - which may be important because exposure to gender inequality and violence in relationships intimate triples a woman's risk of contracting STDs and increases her chance of getting HIV 1,5 times.

The accumulation

And then there is the concept of cumulative risk. The figures often cited for the risk of HIV transmission They take into account an exhibition instance.

But this is not a statistic. The risk accumulates through repeated exposures, but you cannot simply add the probabilities of each exposure to the total risk score. Statisticians, if you're curious, have a formula for cumulative risk: 1 - ((1 - x) ^ y) where x is the exposure risk (as a decimal) and y is the number of exposures. Well, many of us won't be able to tabulate the bill at a restaurant, so algebra is unlikely to be debated during sex. But not even the world's greatest statistician would be wise enough to assess risk based on HIV statistics.

This is a seriously dangerous game. Numbers and probabilities can be calculated and misinterpreted.

Case in point: Having an 1 on 70 chance of HIV transmission does not mean that 70 takes exposures to the virus for seroconvertem. This simply means that among 70 exposures, on average, one will lead to HIV; The transmission takes place in the first exhibition, as is the famous case of Vaeria Polizzi in the book after that trip.
Another important concept to understand is absolute risk (what risk is actually) versus relative risk (the percentage change in risk). Phrases like "PrEP can reduce your risk by 92 percent" tell us about relative risks, but most people want to know the absolute risks. In this example, a 92 percent risk reduction does not mean that the final absolute risk is 8%. Instead, it is a 92 percent reduction in risk of onset. If the absolute risk onset is 50%, then PrEP reduces the risk by 4%; if the onset risk is 20%, then PrEP drops to 1,6%.
Armed with data like this, it is tempting to try to calculate your HIV risk for specific scenarios and then plan accordingly. For example, what are the chances of HIV from someone with an acute infection if you are in PrEP? These exercises can be problematic, warns James Wilton of the Canadian Information Exchange for the Treatment of AIDS (CATIE), which specializes in the biology of HIV transmission and its implications for communicating HIV risk. In real life, because of all the variables involved - since a person's HIV viral load in the community and the prevalence of onset and (therefore) end-risks for each individual are very difficult to identify. "The numbers you come across are not definitive," he notes. There are also often gaps in research, he says, which means that in many cases, scientists may not yet have real-world examples to back up these numbers and calculations, but they have to model mathematical and biological logic for why certain ideas about HIV and the risk of being true. For example, we do not have research showing that the risk of HIV transmission during PrEP is greater if a partner has acute HIV infection. What's more, a lot of HIV studies are conducted among heterodiscordant heterosexual couples in Africa, and scientists are not 100 percent certain that the results apply to all.
"We know that there is not much certainty in these numbers," says Wilton. But he points out that "they can be a good tool to help people understand risk and that they just need to be packed with a lot of information." (For a more detailed discussion, check out Wilton's webinars on CATIE.ca .). And for a great primer in understanding health statistics, get your hands on a copy for know your chances: How to see through the medical sales news, ads and public service announcements. Here in Brazil does not exist. I say the soropositivo.org editor, mass campaign to prevent AIDS is as if it did not exist, a thousand devils)

During sex, our perception of risk is replaced by love, lust, trust and intimacy.

doubtful thumb-800x560-135889 When you lack information or facts that are poorly described, you cannot understand the true risk of contracting HIV. If you underestimate the prevalence of HIV in your community, you will underestimate the risk. Studies have found that more than one in five gay men in urban cities are HIV positive, and the virus is more prevalent among MSM of color and certain communities. People in these communities are more likely to come into contact with the virus even if they have fewer partners and practice safer sex more often. In other words, the risk of HIV infection is not the same for everyone. Perhaps the biggest miscalculation is the incorrect assessment that you believe you are HIV negative or your partner is HIV negative. That is why risk reduction strategies like serosorting (having sex without condoms only with people of the same status) have an even greater margin of error.
Perry Halkitis, PhD, a researcher at New York University who has followed cohorts of young MSM and more HIV positive people, noted that people make assumptions such as, "He is the oldest in the city so he is more likely to be positive and I did not sleep with it. But a young Midwest guy who looks negative? Sure, let's do it! "
"People are making decisions based on their assessment of the person and they need to be much more focused on the act," says Halkitis, who also believes basic HIV education should go into the nuances of transmission. He wonders who is going to teach young people not to use Vaseline (oily lubricant when ideally those that are not made on these bases) with condoms, for example, or not for hygienic showers before sex (if you should do it a few hours earlier) ), or if you are photographing the drug, do not share water and vestments in the use of injecting drugs, which can also spread the virus. Liz Defrain The data is doomed. All the numbers in the world do not change the fact that people are reckless (with the pardon of the bad word, in line with their risks of contracting HIV. Many times for good reason. Having sex without a condom can be riskier and devastating than proceeding like this. Transiting without a condom can be more risky and devastating than proceeding like this "biker." Because he, at most, can break his neck and take instant death. STDs do not kill quickly. Whether you are struggling to find a job, a meal or a place to live, HIV is not on your to-do list. Even if your risk exposure is higher in your daily life than your risk for the virus. If you’re in love or dating, you don’t see your partner as a threat, as a "vector" of HIV, despite the fact that up to two-thirds of HIV-positive people spread HIV unknowingly through relationships and this is spread exponentially. Even on hooks up, people are probably not concerned with tabulating their risk of contracting HIV. A survey asked young HSM people I interviewed for sex online to list their main concerns.
The answers?
That the person you meet would not have a profile that should be rejected by the person or that be stolen or assaulted or violated.

HIV was not the biggest concern.

That's not because young people were ignorant about the virus, says Alex from Columbia University Carballo-Dieguez, PhD, one of the study's authors, along with many other MSM and HIV research. "In the interview, in the living room sitting across from me, most homosexual men have a greater perception of risk and can accurately recite all the circumstances that can result in HIV transmission," says Carballo-Dieguez.
"But at the time of the sexual encounter, when men are looking for a more satisfying experience, risk perception is replaced by love, trust, intimacy, lust and many other condiments that enhance the taste of sex.
Using the words of Pascal, [Blaise], Le Coeur a ses raisons que la raison ne connait point / the heart has reasons that reason itself does not know
“Our sexual experiences will not be risky or dangerous”! "Our sexual experiences will be magnificent"!
Says Jim Pickett, director of prevention and health advocacy for gay men at AIDS Foundation in Chicago.
"Sex is connected to pleasure, to intimacy and to things that make us feel good."
And in the real world, risk takers are celebrated. We have to take risks every day.
"A better approach, he says, is not to ask," What is my HIV risk? "
But, yes, think, "What can I do to enjoy the sex I want to have but stay disease free?" Len Tooley, Wilton's colleague at CATIE who also tests for HIV, agrees. Sexual health is often framed in the concept of risk rather than rewards. This can present HIV and those who live with it as the worst possible outcome imaginable, he notes that it is not only slanderous, but often irrational since many people with HIV are, in fact, just excellent. "When we enter into risk concepts, it is easy to minimize risks," he says. "When people ask for numbers, they are usually tempted to strike a balance between what they want to do sexually and the chances that these activities would lead to the transmission of the HIV virus." (Risk management) The discussions that followed say how to ask questions about morals and values ​​around HIV transmission, about how much risk I think is worth taking, how can we perceive HIV as a possible result of our actions and when is it OK2 to abandon condoms. Questions, in other words, that cannot be answered with a simple number. March 26, 2014 • By Trenton Straube Translated in 30 of August of 2016 by Cláudio Souza of the original in Against All Odds: What Are Your Chances of Getting HIV in These Scenarios

This is a story that few can tell!

Oral sex
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Oral sex

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