Chlamydia and yeast infection are different diseases caused by much different organisms. With chlamydia testing, a yeast infection will not be mistaken for chlamydia.
It is not; they are separate causes. Chlamydia is bacterial, and yeast is fungal.
No, chlamydia and yeast infections are caused by different germs. Get a test for chlamydia, and find out about testing to confirm the diagnosis of a yeast infection. For chronic yeast, consider consulting a specialty clinic for vaginitis.
No, the symptoms of chlamydia and yeast infection are different. Women with yeast infections have itching, burning, and unusual vaginal discharge. Most women (80-90%) with chlamydia have no symptoms at all.
A yeast infection can not do so. And chlamydia is not viral. A yeast infection can't cause or lead to chlamydia, and chlamydia is a bacterial infection. You get chlamydia from sexual contact with someone who's infected. It's spread by oral, anal, or vaginal sex; genital-genital contact; sharing sex toys; or birth to an infected mother.
It's hard to imagine who chlamydia and yeast infection could be confused. Yeast and chlamydia are very different organisms. They may occur together, leading yeast to be diagnosed clinically or via microscopic examination of vaginal discharge, and chlamydia later being reported positive from specific chlamydia testing. Sometimes patients mistake this chain of events to mean that the yeast infection diagnosis was incorrect.
Chlamydia is an infection spread by sex. It's not a sign of pregnancy, although pregnant women can have chlamydia.
No, they're different infections from different germs.
There is no fungus that is particularly associated with chlamydia. Occasionally, a woman may complain of a yeast infection (a fungal overgrowth) after treatment for chlamydia.
No, a very close friend of mine has diabeties and did not have a yeast infection.
Yeast infection no. tender breast, possibly