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Health and hygiene


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on: June 16, 2019, 02:35:42 PM

   Men should pay special attention to the testicles.   In both sexes, the presence of strong or unusual odors may indicate an infection.

Feminine Personal Hygiene

- You should wipe from front to back after each bowel movement to prevent germs from spreading from the anus.   - An unusual colored bowel movement may be caused by an infection, so you should see a doctor.   - Do not use vaginal irrigations or deodorants; they can irritate the vagina and cause infections.   - Wash the genital area daily, but do not lather between the vaginal lips, as the sensitive tissues of the vulva may become irritated.   - Take regular baths or showers during the month.

Male Personal Hygiene

- If the penis is uncircumcised, pull back the foreskin to wash away any secretions that may have accumulated underneath.   - Bathe or shower regularly.   - Any discharge from the penis may be the result of an infection; you should tell your doctor as soon as possible.

Regular examination of the breasts may detect lumps, changes in shape, or discharge from the nipples.   The woman should examine her breasts once a month. It is best to do it two or three days after mestruation, when the breasts are less likely to be tender.   After menopause, a woman should explore her breasts on the same day every month.   A lump could be a malignant tumor, although it's more likely to be nothing serious: it may be due to premenstrual syndrome, or a cyst (a fluid-filled sac), a fibroadenoma (a firm, painless lump), or an abscess (a collection of pus).   Nipple or cervical discharge is a routine screening procedure that allows early detection of abnormal cells in the cervix.   The text should be done by all sexually active women every three years.   Testing for cervical mucus is very important for those who have genital herpes because it is associated with an increased risk of cancer.   It is also important that any woman who has had sex with a man with genital warts be screened every year throughout her life, as she is more likely to develop a precancerous condition on the cervix.

Men should examine their testicles regularly.   Testicular cancer is the most common cancer among young men, although if caught early it has a 90% recovery rate. The best time to examine the testicles is after a bath or shower, because the skin of the scrotum is looser.   Wrap each testicle between thumb and fingers, moving the skin gently and palpating the entire surface for changes in texture, touch, size and weight.   The epididymis (a very curly mass of tubes that store sperm at the end of the testicle) may feel harder to touch, but it should not be confused with a tumor.




The microorganism Chlamydia trachomaris is the most common cause of non-gonococcal urethritis (also called nonspecific urethritis or UNS).   It can also cause other genital diseases, including inflammation of the vagina or rectum. Chlamydial infections (simply called chlamydia) are spread vaginally or anal.   If left untreated, they can lead to pelvic inflammatory disease (PID) in women.   This can lead to problems such as ectopic pregnancy (in which the embryo develops in the fallopian tubes) and sterility.

SYMPTOMS Women with chlamydia may notice an abnormal section in the vagina (if the vagina or cervix is inflamed) and itching when urinating if the urethra is affected.   Men may notice a stinging or uncomfortable sensation when urinating, or a discharge from the tip of the penis.   However, it is common for chlamydia to cause no symptoms, so it may go unnoticed.

TREATMENT The treatment for chlamydial infections is with antibiotics, which usually act quickly and successfully.   The couple is usually also treated to avoid re-infection.   There is no vacuan against these diseases.


Cystitis is an inflammation of the internal membrane of the bladder caused by naturally occurring bacteria in the body, such as Escherichia coli. It is common in women because their urethra is small and bacteria can reach the bladder from the rectum.   Cystitis is rare in men, as their urethra is larger.   In women, the disease may be caused by mechanical fatigue, or it may appear spontaneously without any associated infection.   Great sexual activity can cause "honeymoon cystitis.   Through intercourse, bacteria can also be sent to the urethra and then to the bladder.

 SYMPTOMS Cystitis usually occurs in women, especially those who have had seizures before.   The main symptom is painful and frequent urination.   The severity of attacks varies greatly: from a slight burning to severe pain with traces of blood in the urine.   In some cases it is accompanied by fever.   If there is back pain, it may indicate an infection in the kidneys, so a doctor should be notified.

TREATMENT Personal treatment consists of drinking plenty of liquids and drinking a glass of water with a tablespoon of sodium bicarbonate every six hours, at the first sign of symptoms.   If these do not go away, medical attention should be sought, as antibiotics may be necessary. 

Genital herpes

The herpes virus has many forms and causes several infections in different parts of the body.   Genital herpes is caused by a form of the herpes simplex virus, HSV2.   It is sexually transmitted and causes blisters in the genital and anal areas.   When blisters burst into ulcers, they are painful and very contagious.   The virus remains in the nervous system, but is only infectious when there are genital sores.   Later attacks may be triggered by stress, a certain point in the menstrual cycle, sex, masturbation, sunlight, or tight-fitting clothing.


During an attack, you may experience flu-like symptoms such as fever and headache.   Those who suffer from it may notice itching or stinging in the genital or anal area, and develop small blisters, followed by ulcers.   These are not always visible: they may be hidden inside the rectum, or inside the vagina and cervix in women.   Urine evacuation can be painful if it comes in contact with the ulcers.


There is no long-term cure for genital herpes.   Medications reduce the severity of attacks, which usually subside for some time.   In pregnant women with active herpes, cesarean section is recommended to prevent infection of the baby.

Genital warts

Genital warts are caused by human papillomavirus (HPV).   There are at least 50 different kinds of HPV that cause warts on various parts of the body.   Genital warts (condylomata acuminata) appear as small masses of tissue on the penis (under the foreskin, on the glans, or on the trunk), or inside the anus and vagina.   In women, they may be accompanied by vaginal discharge. Transmission occurs by genital contact and oral sex.   Although they are painless they require treatment, as their presence appears to be linked to cervical cancer.

SYMPTOMS In both men and women, warts can arise as fleshy eruptions of various sizes that appear anywhere on the genitals.   They are often so small and difficult to see that they go unnoticed.   They can be flat, small or large, isolated or in groups.   They most commonly form cauliflower-like zones.   They're usually painless, although they may itch.

TREATMENT Genital warts are usually treated with an ointment or by cryosurgery (freezing the warts from the skin).   Women who have looked like them or who have been in contact with them should have regular cervical screenings. 


Gonorrhea is one of the most common sexually transmitted infections. It is caused by bacteria, and can affect the vagina, cervix, urethra, rectum, or throat.   There are several strains of gonorrhea bacteria that differ in their ability to cause symptoms and in their susceptibility to various antibiotics.   Symptoms may appear two to ten days after infection, although many infected women have no symptoms.   Most women do not notice symptoms until it has spread to other reproductive organs, such as the uterus and fallopian tubes. 

SYMPTOMS Women notice a change in the vagina's natural secretions, which may vary in consistency or turn greenish or yellowish.   Men notice a white or yellow discharge coming out of the penis.   You may have discomfort when you urinate.   There may also be discharge from the anus if the infection has been from anal sex, or sore throat if it has been from oral sex. 

TREATMENT A high dose of penicillin kills the infection.   If left untreated, it can lead to pelvic inflammatory disease and salpingitis (inflammation of the fallopian tubes) in women, and stretch in both sexes.

Hepatitis B

Hepatitis means "inflammation of the liver.   It is caused by a virus present in the blood and other body fluids of the infected person.   There are several types of hepatitis, including A, B, and C. Type B is not contagious through normal contact, but it can be transmitted through sexual contact, contact with body fluids, and sharing syringes.   May cause persistent liver damage.   Hepatitis B is either chronic or acute.   It is possible to get the disease without symptoms, although liver damage may occur; the carrier can transmit the disease without knowing it.

SYMPTOMS In the initial phase, flu-like symptoms appear, such as cough and sore throat, which may be accompanied by loss of appetite, tiredness and pain in the abdomen.   In the jaundice phase, the skin and whites of the eyes turn yellow, the urine is dark brown, and the stools are the color of mud.   In the recovery stages, the normal color of skin, eyes, urine, and stool gradually returns.

TREATMENT There is no specific treatment for hepatitis B.   Rest and healthy food contribute to recovery.   Alcohol and drugs should be avoided, as they overload the liver.   Full recovery can take months, or even years.


NGU, or non-gonococcal urethritis (NGU, or urethritis nor specific) is an inflammation of the urethra in men and of the genitals in women.   In the latter case it may be called a non-gonococcal genital infection.   NGU is the most common sexual infection, and is usually caused by the same organism as chlamydia.   Not all cases of NGU are sexually transmitted: allergies and tumors in the penis can also cause the disorder.   In men, NGU can lead to Reiter's syndrome.   It conjugates arthritis, urethritis and conjunctivitis, and is potentially extremely serious.

Symptoms of NGU are usually the same as those of chlamydia.   In women, there may be an abnormal discharge from the vagina, and itching when urinating if the urethra is swollen.   Men may notice a sensation of discomfort when urinating, or a slight discharge from the tip of the penis.

TREATMENT The procedure is the same as for chlamydia.   If left untreated, the inflammation can spread to the prostate and testicles in men and cause pelvic inflammatory disease in women, possibly resulting in infertility. 


 Syphilis is an illness caused by the bacterium Treponema pallidum, present in the affected person's blood and other body fluids.   The sick person can infect others even if he or she does not suffer the symptoms.   Pregnant women with syphilis can pass it to their child.   Symptoms appear in three phases, although the first two may not be detected. Today it is not very common, but it can be serious if not treated in the early stages.   As it progresses, it can cause permanent damage to the heart, brain, and other vital organs.

    SYMPTOMS In the first phase, an ulcer may appear over the vagina or penis (or near these organs), and occasionally in the mouth and anus, one to twelve weeks after contact with an infected person.   In the second stage (two to six months after contact) a rash appears on the body along with flu-like symptoms.   Widespread tissue damage in the late stage of the disease can occur many years after infection.

    TREATMENT The primary and secondary stages of syphilis can be completely cured with penicillin, but the effects of advanced syphilis, including weakening of blood vessels and brain damage, are irreversible. 


More properly known as vaginal trichomoniasis, this is a common infection caused by the unicellular organism Trichomonas vaginalis.   It is a frequent cause of vaginal inflammation in women, although in men it does not cause symptoms.   It is usually transmitted by intercourse with an infected person, and the mother can pass it on to her child at the time of delivery.   Symptoms appear between four days and three weeks after initial contact, but the body can live in the vagina for years without any noticeable effect.

    SYMPTOMS Some women find a yellow or white discharge that often has an unpleasant odor and causes itching and irritation.   Infected men have few or no symptoms and are therefore unaware that they are carriers of the infection.   However, there may be a slight discharge and it may bother you when you urinate.

    TREATMENT Today various medications are used for a safe and effective treatment.   Metronidazole is the most commonly used compound.   Makes the disease disappear in both sexes, although it should not be used by pregnant women.


Also known as candidiasis, this condition is caused by the organism Candida albicans, which is a type of fungus.   The organism usually lives harmlessly in the vagina and in the mouth, but sometimes it multiplies and causes an infection.   In women, it affects the vulva or vagina, and the penis in men.   It usually occurs without any sexual contact, and is common during pregnancy.   It can also occur through intercourse with an infected person.   The man often realizes that he is a carrier only when his partner becomes infected.

SYMPTOMS Women may notice a variety of symptoms, including a thick white discharge from the vagina, swelling of the vulva, discomfort and pain when urinating, and itching in the genital or anal area.   Men may notice an inflammation of the penis.   You may develop a rash of blister-like rashes or spots, which may extend to cover the scrotum. 

TREATMENT Both sexes can be treated with antifungoids, either in cream or vaginal suppositories.   Preventive measures such as wearing cotton underwear and avoiding tight-fitting garments are always helpful.


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