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Chlamydia can be transmitted during vaginal, oral or anal sex. It can also be transmitted from mother to baby during vaginal childbirth.
Any sexually active person can become infected with chlamydia. The greater number of sexual partners a person has, the greater the risk of infection.
A chlamydia infection is known as the "silent" disease because most people infected have no symptoms. When they occur, symptoms usually appear within 1 to 3 weeks after infection.
In women, the bacteria initially infect the cervix and the urethra (urine canal). Women with symptoms might have abnormal vaginal discharge or a burning sensation when urinating.Some women still have no signs or symptoms even if the infection spreads from the cervix to the fallopian tubes (tubes that carry eggs from the ovaries to the uterus), other women have pain in lower abdomen, pain back, nausea, fever, pain during intercourse or bleeding between menstrual periods. The cervical chlamydial infection can spread to the rectum.
In Men with signs or symptoms might have a discharge from the penis or a burning sensation when urinating may also experience burning and itching around the opening of the penis.The pain and inflammation of the testicles is rare.
Men or women who have sex with anal intercourse may acquire chlamydial infection in the rectum, which can cause pain, discharge, or bleeding in the rectum.
Chlamydia infection can also occur in the throats of women and men who have had oral sex with an infected partner.
Syphilis is passed from one person to another through direct contact with a syphilis sore.Sores occur mainly on the external genitals, vagina, anus or rectum. Also can occur on the lips and mouth. Transmission of the organism occurs during vaginal, anal or oral. Pregnant women who have this disease can pass it to the babies they are carrying.
Many people who have syphilis have no symptoms for years, but still face the risk of complications in advanced if left untreated the disease. People who are in primary or secondary stage of the disease are infectious but often the syphilis sores are unrecognized. Therefore, people who do not know they are infected can spread the disease.
Primary Stage The primary stage of syphilis is usually marked by the appearance of a single sore (called a chancre), but there may be many. The time between infection with syphilis and the start of the first symptom can range from 10 to 90 days (average 21 days).Generally, the chancre is firm, round, small and painless. Appears at the spot where syphilis entered the body. The chancre lasts 3 to 6 weeks and heals without treatment.However, if not given proper treatment the infection progresses to the secondary stage.
Secondary Stage: The secondary stage is characterized by skin rash and mucous membrane lesions. This stage typically starts with the appearance of a rash on one or more areas of the body, which usually does not itch. Skin rashes associated with secondary syphilis may appear as the chancre is healing or several weeks after it has healed. The characteristic rash of secondary syphilis may appear as as rough, red or reddish brown spots both on the palms of the hands
(2011, 12). Enfermedades De Transmision Sexual. ClubEnsayos.com. Recuperado 12, 2011, de https://www.clubensayos.com/Ciencia/Enfermedades-De-Transmision-Sexual/118218.html
"Enfermedades De Transmision Sexual" ClubEnsayos.com. 12 2011. 2011. 12 2011 <https://www.clubensayos.com/Ciencia/Enfermedades-De-Transmision-Sexual/118218.html>.
"Enfermedades De Transmision Sexual." ClubEnsayos.com. ClubEnsayos.com, 12 2011. Web. 12 2011. <https://www.clubensayos.com/Ciencia/Enfermedades-De-Transmision-Sexual/118218.html>.
"Enfermedades De Transmision Sexual." ClubEnsayos.com. 12, 2011. consultado el 12, 2011. https://www.clubensayos.com/Ciencia/Enfermedades-De-Transmision-Sexual/118218.html.