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Health [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (linked pics)
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The Reactionary Tree Offline
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[Data Sheet] STDs with pics (linked pics)
I saw a few threads posted around about STDs but did not really find a full blown data sheet so I figured I would put this together for everyone on the forum. Just so everyone is aware, I am a licensed healthcare professional. This data sheet will be geared primarily towards clinical presentation on the male genitalia (and oropharynx) and not the anorectal/vaginal regions because I assume everyone here is one of those evil cis-gendered heterosexual males. Also, I will be using medical terminology so if you dont know what it is, feel free to ask or just Google it. Here is a small key of medical terminology to help you read this data sheet:

oropharynx - oral & pharynx region; mouth & throat
asymptomatic- no symptoms
lymphadenopathy- swollen lymph nodes
dysuria - painful urination
anything ending in -itis - inflammation
pruritis - itching
purulent - pus

I figure this data sheet will help guys figure out if they caught something and what they caught if they did. Always see a physician to get it diagnosed and treated. You'll notice a theme that many of these diseases have very similar signs/symptoms so that's why it is important to seek medical counsel.

Note: pics have been removed since they are all nasty looking. Links have been provided to the pics. These pics are NSFW.

Gonorrhea aka "The Clap"

The Bug: Neisseria gonorrhoeae

General: incubation period of 1-14 days; symptom onset in 2-8 days.

Site of infection: most common- urethra; less common- oropharynx

Symptoms: may be asymptomatic or minimally symptomatic; urethra - dysuria and increased urinary frequency. oropharynx - mild pharyngitis

Signs: purulent urethral discharge: can be scant to profuse.

Complications: rare (epididymitis, prostatitis, inguinal lymphadenopathy, urethral stricture)

Treatment: ceftriaxone, cefixime, ciprofloxacin, ofloxacin, levofloxacin

Pics:

http://blog.timesunion.com/mdtobe/files/.../penis.jpg

http://www.kabarindonesia.com/gbrberita/...085825.JPG

Syphilis

The Bug: Treponema pallidum

General: Primary incubation period 10-90 days (mean, 21 days); secondary - develops 2-8 weeks after initial infection in untreated/inadequately treated individuals.; latent - develops 4-10 weeks after secondary stage; tertiary - develops 10-30 years after initial infection

Sites of infection: primary - genitalia, mouth and throat; secondary - multisystem involvement secondary to hematogenous & lymphatic spread; latent- potential multisystem involvement (dormant); tertiary - central nervous system (CNS), heart, eyes, bones & joints.

Signs & Symptoms: primary - single, painless, indurated lesion (chancre) that erodes, ulcerates and eventually heals. regional lymph node swelling is common. multiple, painful lesions possible; secondary - pruritic/nonpruritic rash, mucocutaneous lesions, flu-like symptoms, lymph node swelling; latent - asymptomatic; tertiary - cardiovascular syphilis, neurosyphilis

Treatment: penicillin G for all stages of syphilis; doxycycline, tetracycline or ceftriaxone for those with penicillin allergies

Pics:
http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-ZW_E90uPSz0/UU...hancre.jpg

Chlamydia

The Bug: Chlamydia trachomatis

General: incubation period: ~35 days; symptom onset: 7-21 days

Sites of infection: most common - urethra; others - oropharynx or eye

Symptoms: more than 50% of urethral infections are asymptomatic; urethral infection - mild dysuria, discharge; pharyngeal infections - asymptomatic to mild pharyngitis

Complications: epididymitis, Reiter's syndrome (rare)

Treatment: azithromycin and doxycycline

Pics:
http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-iUI2BejsYG4/UV...on_com.jpg

Genital Herpes

The Bug: Herpes simplex virus (HSV) 1 & 2

General: HSV-1 most commonly associated with oropharyngeal infections; HSV-2 most commonly associated with genital disease. Incubation period 2-14 days (mean, 4 days)

Site of infection: genitalia, oropharynx

For those unaware: herpes is caused by a virus. There are no cures for viruses. Once you get it, you are stuck with it for the rest of your life... or until they are actually able to cure viral infections. I will only list the what to look out for for initial infections because if you already have herpes, you probably already know what to look for.

Signs and Symptoms: most primary infections are asymptomatic or minimally symptomatic. Multiple painful pustular or ulcerative lesions on genitalia develop over a period of 7-10 days; lesions heal in 2-4 weeks. flu-like symptoms are common during first few days after appearance of lesions. other symptoms include local itching, pain or discomfort, urethral discharge, urinary retention. Symptoms are typically worse and prolonged in immunocompromised patients.

Complications: meningitis or encephalitis

Treatment: acyclovir, valacyclovir, or famciclovir for both initial treatment and suppressive treatment.

Pics:
http://www.valtrexhome.com/Images/penis%20herpes.jpg

Trichomoniasis

The Bug: Trichomonas vaginalis

General: incubation period of 3-28 days; organism may be detectable after 48 hours

Site of infection: most common - urethra; less common - oropharynx, eye

Signs and Symptoms: may be asymptomatic (more common in males) or minimally symptomatic; urethral discharge (clear to cloudy to purulent); dysuria, pruritis

Complications: epididymitis and chronis prostatitis (both uncommon), male infertility

Treatment: metronidazole or tinidazole

Pics:
http://youritablets.com/wp-content/uploa...-penis.jpg

Genital Warts

The Bug: Human papillomavirus (HPV)

General: incubation period - months to years

Sites of infection: genitalia, oropharynx

Signs and symptoms: mostly asymptomatic though a small percentage do develop genital warts: small bump or groups of bumps (small or large, raised or flat or cauliflower shaped)

Complications: cancer (NOTE: the types of HPV that cause genital warts are not the same types of HPV that cause cancers; there are several strains of HPV)

Treatment: cryotherapy, surgical removal, podofilox solution, imiquimod cream (NOTE: There is an HPV vaccine available called Gardasil; it is indicated for all adults ages 12-26 years old; it is a series of 3 shots over the course of 6 months and can even be administered by a pharmacist without a prescription from a doctor in some states)

Pics:
http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-VtfXmzvQBBk/Um...0/wart.jpg

http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-1MP2L2AEHKY/UZ...enital.jpg


I am only going to touch on HIV/AIDS briefly because it is primarily an issue for homosexuals, bisexuals, prostitutes, women who have sex with men who have sex with men, and intravenous drug users. HIV remains latent for years at a time. Typically within the first 4 weeks of exposure, many people will experience flu-like symptoms. That is really the only cardinal sign after initial exposure other than getting HIV tested.

Well I hope you guys enjoyed my data sheet and it was helpful to you.

And remember: Dont be a fool, wrap up your tool!

[Image: image_preview.jpg]
(This post was last modified: 07-16-2014 08:17 AM by The Reactionary Tree.)
07-16-2014 07:28 AM
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Rutting Elephant Offline
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (NSFW)
CaliforniaSupreme welcome back?
07-16-2014 07:53 AM
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The Reactionary Tree Offline
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (NSFW)
(07-16-2014 07:53 AM)Rutting Elephant Wrote:  CaliforniaSupreme welcome back?

I dont know who that is.
07-16-2014 08:03 AM
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Deluge Offline
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (NSFW)
I would read this sheet, but those pics have scarred me for life and I can't even look at the rest of it without feeling disgusted. Please remove them, or at the very least leave them as links instead.

Barf
(This post was last modified: 07-16-2014 08:11 AM by Deluge.)
07-16-2014 08:10 AM
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The Reactionary Tree Offline
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (linked pics)
(07-16-2014 08:10 AM)Deluge Wrote:  I would read this sheet, but those pics have scarred me for life and I can't even look at the rest of it without feeling disgusted. Please remove them, or at the very least leave them as links instead.

Barf

There you go, left them as links.
07-16-2014 08:15 AM
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Deluge Offline
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (linked pics)
^Thanks.

I know something like 1 in 5 girls have herpes. What % of people actually develop proper Herpes symptoms? Is it still possible to transmit it even after you've had it for years without symptoms and it's essentially gone dormant?
07-16-2014 10:25 AM
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The Reactionary Tree Offline
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (linked pics)
(07-16-2014 10:25 AM)Deluge Wrote:  ^Thanks.

I know something like 1 in 5 girls have herpes. What % of people actually develop proper Herpes symptoms? Is it still possible to transmit it even after you've had it for years without symptoms and it's essentially gone dormant?

About 50% of people will become seropositive (meaning they have been exposed to HSV; thus they carry HSV) but will be asymptomatic. As high as 81% of people will be asymptomatic or have such mild symptoms that they will not realize they have been infected or will mistake it for another skin condition.

And yes, even dormant you can still spread HSV. Once infected, always infected. The likeliness of transmitting is much lower though. I do not have any studies available on that. Below though are numbers based on people with frequent outbreaks who have unprotected sex.

The transmission risk of male to female is about 8-11% and for female to male is about 4-5%. Condom use reduces this by about half. antiretroviral use also reduces this rate of transmission by about half. combined they reduce transmission by about 75%. These numbers are based on studies from those who have recurring infections. Those with dormant infections were excluded.

So you can see that these numbers are quite low as it is in those with recurring flare ups and they are having unprotected sex. We can assume that those with dormant infections have much lower rates of transmission.
(This post was last modified: 07-16-2014 11:03 AM by The Reactionary Tree.)
07-16-2014 10:56 AM
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The Reactionary Tree Offline
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (linked pics)
Addendum

I almost forgot our good ole friends crabs and scabies.

NOTE: both pubic lice and scabies can be transmitted even with use of a condom because they are spread by skin-to-skin contact.

Pubic Lice aka Crabs

The Bug: Pediculosis pubis

General: Onset - within 1-2 days after contact; may take up to 2-4 weeks (generally 7-10 days)

Site of infection: pubic region, abdomen, eyelashes

Signs & Symptoms: itching, bluish-gray discoloration at feeding site

Treatment: permethrin cream, lindane

Pics:
http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/co...-pubis.jpg

Scabies

The Bug: Sarcoptes scabiei

General: onset - 3 to 10 days for infestation to begin; however onset of symptoms of infestation may not manifest until after a 4 to 6 week incubation period.

Site of infection: wherever contact is made, can potentially infest any part of the body.

Signs & Symptoms: itching, lesions, spots, and rash like symptoms are most common. the reason it takes so long for symptoms to manifest is because the symptoms are an allergic reaction to the presence of the mites over time. This reaction occurs when the mites move within the skin. you may also notice the mite burrows in the skin by their zig-zag appearance.

Treatment: permethrin, lindane, malathion, or irvmectin

Pics:
https://encrypted-tbn1.gstatic.com/image...zlzb0VAPug
https://encrypted-tbn2.gstatic.com/image...-eVroedSvQ
(This post was last modified: 07-16-2014 11:41 AM by The Reactionary Tree.)
07-16-2014 11:35 AM
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Cheetah Offline
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (linked pics)
(07-16-2014 07:28 AM)objectivist tree Wrote:  anything ending in -itis - inflammation

You mean like oneitis? Smile

Some questions that you might be able to answer..?

a) 'non gonorrhoea', is that sexually transmittable?

b) is there any tell signs that you as a health professional know when it comes to knowing that a girl probably has something that you don't want to catch, that the average person wouldn't notice? If so, what to 'look for'?

c) what STDs might harm a male who happens to catch it even after being cured?

d) what STDs might be tricky to get rid of in a male patient, apart from HSV?

e) Is there something that health professionals know but won't tell patients (perhaps something that would harm the 'always wrap it up' message)?

d) are girls getting STDs generally above or below the average local talent in the looks department? Any socio economic group that is over represented?
(This post was last modified: 07-16-2014 12:16 PM by Cheetah.)
07-16-2014 11:45 AM
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The Reactionary Tree Offline
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (linked pics)
(07-16-2014 11:45 AM)Cheetah Wrote:  
(07-16-2014 07:28 AM)objectivist tree Wrote:  anything ending in -itis - inflammation

You mean like oneitis?

Some questions that you might be able to answer..?

a) 'non gonorrhoea', is that sexually transmittable?

b) is there any tell signs that you as a health professional know when it comes to knowing that a girl probably has something that you don't want to catch, that the average person wouldn't notice? If so, what to 'look for'?

c) what STDs might harm a male who happens to catch it even after being cured?

d) what STDs might be tricky to get rid of in a male patient, apart from HSV?

e) Is there something that health professionals know but won't tell patients (perhaps something that would harm the 'always wrap it up' message)?

d) are girls getting STDs generally above or below the average local talent in the looks department? Any socio economic group that is over represented?

a. non-gonorrhea aka non-gonorrhea urethritis (NGU) is transmittable. NGU is typically caused by other types of bacteria. Most often NGU is caused by chlamydia.

b. Some STDs like HSV or HPV, a girl can be asymptomatic and still spread it so it is hard to look out for. Other STDs you would want to be on the look out for abnormal vaginal/urethral discharge, lesions, pus, inflammation of the vulva or vagina, bad odor. Many times women can be asymptomatic or minimally symptomatic.

c. as long as the infection is treated in a timely manner, there should be no long term effects from an infection. the complications listed are typically rare and only if left untreated. the most dangerous one if initial infection is ignored is syphilis. Even after initial treatment, you must follow up several times in order to monitor/prevent the development of tertiary syphilis.

d. Besides HSV and HPV, pubic lice or especially scabies may be hard to get rid initially because the medications may not kill all eggs, so infestation may reoccur several days later after treatment. as mentioned earlier, syphilis requires follow up to make sure that the initial infection was treated and to monitor/prevent secondary, latent or tertiary syphilis.

e. I would say no... other than many of the STDs will not harm you long term (if treated) and can be treated easily.

f. Some studies I have seen indicate that there may be some correlation between Socioeconomic Status (SES) and STDs. Typically those of lower SES have higher rates of STDs than those of higher SES. As for looks, its hard to say. An anecdote here, many of the girls I've seen being treated for STDs I would consider attractive... but I also work in a higher SES area.
(This post was last modified: 07-16-2014 12:43 PM by The Reactionary Tree.)
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (linked pics)
I opened this thread way too early before breakfast ( lost my appetite) now I'm going to be ruthless about getting regular bangs tested before raw-dogging it.

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07-16-2014 12:34 PM
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (linked pics)
(07-16-2014 12:28 PM)objectivist tree Wrote:  
(07-16-2014 11:45 AM)Cheetah Wrote:  
(07-16-2014 07:28 AM)objectivist tree Wrote:  anything ending in -itis - inflammation

You mean like oneitis?

Some questions that you might be able to answer..?

a) 'non gonorrhoea', is that sexually transmittable?

b) is there any tell signs that you as a health professional know when it comes to knowing that a girl probably has something that you don't want to catch, that the average person wouldn't notice? If so, what to 'look for'?

c) what STDs might harm a male who happens to catch it even after being cured?

d) what STDs might be tricky to get rid of in a male patient, apart from HSV?

e) Is there something that health professionals know but won't tell patients (perhaps something that would harm the 'always wrap it up' message)?

d) are girls getting STDs generally above or below the average local talent in the looks department? Any socio economic group that is over represented?

a. non-gonorrhea aka non-gonorrhea urethritis (NGU) is transmittable. NGU is typically caused by other types of bacteria. Most often NGU is caused by chlamydia.

b. Some STDs like HSV or HPV, a girl can be asymptomatic and still spread it so it is hard to look out for. Other STDs you would want to be on the look out for abnormal vaginal/urethral discharge, lesions, pus, inflammation of the vulva or vagina, bad odor. Many times women can be asymptomatic or minimally symptomatic.

c. as long as the infection is treated in a timely manner, there should be no long term effects from an infection. the complications listed are typically rare and only if left untreated. the most dangerous one if initial infection is ignored is syphilis. Even after initial treatment, you must follow up several times in order to monitor/prevent the development of tertiary syphilis.

d. Besides HSV and HPV, pubic lice or especially scabies may be hard to get rid initially because the medications may not kill all eggs, so infestation may reoccur several days later after treatment. as mentioned earlier, syphilis requires follow up to make sure that the initial infection was treated and to monitor/prevent secondary, latent or tertiary syphilis.

e. I would say no... other than many of the STDs will not harm you long term (if treated) and can be treated easily.

f. Some studies I have seen indicate that there may be some correlation between Socioeconomic Status (SES) and STDs. Typically those of lower SES have higher rates of STDs than those of higher SES. As for looks, its hard to say. An anecdote here, many of the girls I've seen being treated for STDs I would consider attractive... but I also work in a higher SES area.

Thanks.

I read that the NCNGU (NGU not caused by chlamydia) prevalence rate could be quite high, as much as 20 percent in some cases. Can NCNGU get cured 'by itself', is it very often asymptomatic or how could the prevalence rate be quite high while you don't hear much about it?

Another thing, why is it that in some jurisdictions women need to go through a gynaecological examination in order to be prescribed oral contraceptives? Is it really medically motivated to perform such an examination before a woman starts with oral contraceptives or is it just a way to get more women to undergo such an examination?

How often are STDs found where the underlying cause is resistant to antibiotics? How do you perceive the possible trend towards more resistance to antibiotics?

Is there any particular reason that you haven't mentioned mycoplasma, hepatitis b and c? Isn't it common enough? I suspect that at least the last two are quite rare?

It's common knowledge that the use of condom is 'officially recommended' but why don't they say 'if you happen to not use a condom with a new partner make sure to test yourself for at least chlamydia and gonorrhoea'? No matter how much advertisement is made for the use of condoms, the use without it will always happen. I suspect that having people to test themselves more often is more realistic..?
(This post was last modified: 07-16-2014 03:55 PM by Cheetah.)
07-16-2014 03:44 PM
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RE: [Data Sheet] STDs with pics (linked pics)
Will think of this thread when I'm about to raw dog next time.
07-17-2014 07:30 AM
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