Chlamydia is a fast growing sexual transmitted disease in women that have huge significance to both the carrier and the future child to come.
It is also a very small parasitic bacterium which, like a virus, requires the biochemical mechanisms of another cell in order to reproduce. Bacteria of this type cause various diseases, including trachoma, psittacosis, and non-specific urethritis.
This disease is mostly common in women between the ages of 15 to 24 years.
The symptoms come with no prior sign; those who do experience it notice an abnormal vagina discharge, burning when urinating, and spotting between periods. Sometimes symptoms usually appear one to three weeks of exposure.
Many people have no sores or minimal symptoms. But during an outbreak, women with genital herpes may experience small red bumps, blisters or open sores on areas near or on the vagina along with vaginal discharge, fever, headaches, muscle aches, pain during urination and itching, burning or swollen glands in the genital area. A sore heals after the outbreak, particularly when you are under stress.
This herpes is frequently passed through sexual contact, and it is particularly contagious during an outbreak of open sores. If your partner has the condition beware that you can also contact it.
If it is not treated, pregnant women can pass the virus on to their children during delivery. Herpes infections present during birth are one of the leading causes of blindness in newborns. That’s why a c-section is necessary to insure your baby is safe from infection.
Chlamydia is a silent, dangerous sexual transmitted virus that can harm both a woman having it and her unborn child. It is necessary to always stay clean either you abstain from sexual intercourse if you are not married or have a faithful partner. It is also necessary to seek medical assistance from your health manager.