Recent Post



Infolinks In Text Ads

Toilet Seat Can't Contagious Sexual Disease

Sabtu, 07 November 2009

Toilet Seat Can't Contagious Sexual Disease

It is good to learn about their bodies and what choices we can explore to the body. Indeed, to the best information source is to ask directly to the doctor who is trusted and proven experience.

However, how often we can come and ask the doctor. As a result, we hear more what people think, parents, friends, and the people closest when it comes to health.

Dr. Sophia Yen, MD, researchers from the Lucile Packard Children's Hospital in Palo Alto, California, to explain some misconceptions of the myths surrounding sexual health. Among;
Rata Penuh
- Can contracting sexually transmitted diseases when using toilet seat
Sexually transmitted diseases or infections can not live outside the body for a long time, especially in the cold, hard surfaces, such as the toilet seat. Plus, bacteria and germs that are not contained in the urine (which is usually sterile), so the possibility of infection is very small.

Which can transmit sexual diseases is skin to skin contact or kissing the mouth and the mouth. This can transmit herpes, gonorrhea, Chlamydia, boils, scabies, lice and displacement.

- Not be pregnant at first sexual contact
The name of sexual contact and are likely to result in pregnancy. In fact, statistics show that 20 percent of women become pregnant within one month they start sexual activity.

- It will not be pregnant if having sex during menstruation
Although unlikely, but still possible, especially when we are making love without contraceptives or condoms. Some women have a menstrual period in conjunction with ovulation so that they can be located in the fertile period while menstruating.

- Drugs can make fat contraception
Although already passed a variety of clinical tests, but no one has proved the correlation between oral contraceptive drugs and weight gain. This is still a conversation between the women. A review article about it published in 2006, analyzing 44 people and found that, although the participants did experience weight gain during the study, but there was no evidence that the contraceptive pill was the cause. One of contraceptives that can trigger weight gain is contraceptive injection medroxyprogesterone acetate (DMPA). A study reported by University of Texas showed the average increase in 11 pounds of respondents within 3 years.

0 komentar:

Posting Komentar