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Sexually transmitted diseases


The sexual revolution of the mid-twentieth century, which led to the emergence of contraceptives, quickly began to decline after the outbreak of venereal diseases. In addition to gonorrhea and syphilis, which the previous generation knew about the danger of the disease, modern microscopes made it possible to discover that there are other diseases transmitted at times that are commonly considered the most elevated moments of human life.
Perhaps for this reason, many of us resist using remedies against sexually transmitted diseases. The idea that genital herpes, chlamydia infection, genital warts, trichomoniasis or AIDS can be transmitted during the most subtle human relationships seems blasphemous, forcing people to doubt the feelings and people. But anyone who has come across a sexually transmitted disease is not hearsay, will tell you that a few minutes of ecstasy is an unequal payment for it.
“Approximately 50 percent of the country's population at some point in their lives had a sexually transmitted disease,” said Dr. Penny Hitchcock, head of the venereal disease department at the National Institute of Allergic and Infectious Diseases in Bethesda, Maryland. However, no one dares to speak on this topic in a "decent" (as, indeed, in any other) company has always been like this and so remains. "
“If you think about it, a lot of things will seem amazing,” she says. We are not embarrassed by the idea that we may be infected by someone with the flu or an acute respiratory illness. But we are writhing with shame at the thought that we can get a disease during physical intimacy with someone. And this is characteristic of all sectors of society rich, poor, black, white, highly educated and uneducated. "
To confirm this, Dr. Hitchcock often conducted a small experiment in an audience with which she gave a lecture on venereal diseases. “The listeners were usually professionals who, in their practice, dealt with sexually transmitted diseases and whose work was to prevent and control the spread of infections, she emphasizes. It would seem that these people should be less secretive about their venereal diseases.
So, first I ask you to raise the hands of those who consider themselves to be a sexually active person. People readily admit it, almost everyone pulls their hands up. Then I ask those who have had a venereal disease not to give up. And of course, all hands fall, she notes. Only once a few brave souls did not give up. Considering how widespread these diseases are in our society, one would expect that many more hands would remain in the air. ”





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