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HIV Transmission and Education >> Am I Infected?

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      #111074 - 08/31/04 06:39 PM

Your so called data is so wrong and its been proven screw the cdc and there innacurate information.I have proof hiv is transmitted via recieving oral sex has happened many times dont believe me take a swing to the AIM website adult indusrty Medical they say its happened many times and theres proof.

And also elisa is no good for up to a year or six months which isnt even 100% conclusive so before you decide to woohoo read this which is from your good buddys at the cdc the ones who are as a bout sure of them selfs as john kerry.


You sound worried.

Receiving oral sex with a latex condom is probably safe. If a condom
slips off during receiving oral sex, it is not likely that transmission
of HIV would occur. Saliva, without blood, cannot transmit HIV.
Theoretically, a person would have to have blood in his/her mouth in order for
transmisson to possibly occur. No cases of transmission through this
route have been reported.

Rubbing your partner's partner's vagina is probably safe. Intact skin
(no cuts or sores) is an excellent barrier to HIV. Cuts or sores would
have to be present on the finger and/or hand and vaginal secretions or
blood would have to get directly into the cut or sore in order for
transmission to possibly occur.

HIV is commonly transmitted through unprotected sex (vaginal, anal, or
oral) and sharing injection needles with an infected person.

The symptoms of HIV and AIDS are similar to the symptoms of many other
diseases. A person living with HIV can be healthy for many years. A
person cannot determine his or her HIV status from symptoms. The only way
for a person to know his or her HIV status is to be tested.

The HIV test looks for antibodies. Antibodies are made by the body to
fight infection. It takes time for the body to produce a detectable
level (enough for the test to detect) of antibodies. Most people will
develop detectable antibodies within two to eight weeks after infection (the
average is 25 days). Ninety-seven percent will develop antibodies in
the first three months after infection.

If a person has a negative (non-reactive) test prior to 3 months after
a possible exposure, he or she may want to also consider being tested
again at or after 3 months. If the test at 3 months or later is also
negative, the person is likely not infected.

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Re: SO WRONG new
      #111075 - 08/31/04 06:46 PM

now heres the point u cant tell if a chick is bleeding in her mouth ok u cant put a carrot in your mouth look in the mirror tell me if u can see every aspect of your mouth even without the carrot can u see the top NO

food eating and even a lip bite that day has plenty of blood in the mouth.

U dont need a sore to transmit the virus your eurthra will do the job.

Why isnt it documented becuase not many people sero convert before 3 months and the ones who took there 3 months as evidence still have hiv and dont know it symptoms are the key here.

I dont believe in the nick of time i got sick with shit i never had my whole life that mysteriously appeared when i am healthier than ever in the summer after a sexual incedent with a hooker.

blowjob or no blowjob im finished.

stats lets say ur in the safest car in the world its been scientificly proven u get into a accident are u gaurenteed to live NO

fuck science my body only goes awry when fighting a infection and thats what its been doing all along any owrried well is not safe otherwise why would you be here.

my symptoms some maybe cold but explain

folliculitis (oi infection)
white dots under nails on finger (oi infection)
thrush (oi infection)
floaters (oi infection)

i think that explains your questions of oral worried wells.

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Re: SO WRONG new
      #111090 - 08/31/04 11:44 PM


"- talking, shaking hands or casual contact
- "hugging or ordinary kissing (there is a remote risk that deep kissing -french kissing or tongue kissing-could lead to infection, especially if open sores are present on the lips, tongue, or mouth)
-sharing kitchens, lunchrooms, dishes, or eating utensils
- touching floors, walls, door knobs,or toilet seats; or sharing offices, restrooms, computers, telephones, or writing utensils.
- being bitten by mosquitoes, fleas, bedbugs and other insects.

If precautions are taken to avoid blood-to-blood contact, there is no evidence that HIV transmission occurs in a nonsexual, non-needle sharing relationship with a person who is HIV positive"

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