When chlamydia is diagnosed by laboratory testing, rather than a clinical diagnosis, it is not likely to be a mistaken diagnosis. Mistakes occur when health care providers don't think about chlamydia when seeing someone with painful urination. It's not unusual for a patient to be treated for a UTI without testing, get only partial relief, and then later find out she has chlamydia, gonorrhea, or trichomoniasis.
Chlamydia and yeast infection are different diseases caused by much different organisms. With chlamydia testing, a yeast infection will not be mistaken for chlamydia.
No, pre-cum can't be mistaken for chlamydia.Not to anyone who has been to medical school. Chlamydia is a pretty specific venereal disease with pretty distinct symptoms.
Chlamydia can be mistaken for gonorrhea or trichomoniasis unless someone gets tested.
The symptoms of chlamydia and HPV are different, except that both may have no symptoms in most patients. Chlamydia doesn't affect HPV test results, and HPV doesn't affect chlamydia test results.
While chlamydia does not affect ovulation and menstruation, chlamydia can cause irregular bleeding or bleeding after intercourse. This bleeding may be mistaken for a period when it's actually bleeding from the cervix.
Chlamydia should not affect a period cycle; however, some women with chlamydia have irregular bleeding or spotting, or bleeding after sex, that may be mistaken for a period when it's actually bleeding from the cervix.
You can't get chlamydia from not bathing. It's an infection you get from another person.
Rarely, chlamydia can cause severe right upper quadrant pain that may mimic hepatitis. This is known as Fitz-Hugh Curtis syndrome, and is a form of PID.
Chlamydia is an infection, and you get it from having sexual contact with someone who is infected. You can't get chlamydia from another infection.
Merely not washing enough does NOT cause Chlamydia. Chlamydia comes from bacteria which is passed on to you from another human.
Chlamydia doesn't change your menstrual cycle, but it can cause irregular bleeding between periods or after sex that can be mistaken for menstrual bleeding. If you think you're at risk for chlamydia, see your health care provider regardless of symptoms.
Yes, it is common for a person with chlamydia to be diagnosed first with a UTI. If someone presents with painful urination, often medication for UTI is given while waiting for the lab results. When the results arrive, if chlamydia was found, the treatment and diagnosis will change.
Pathogen is another name for infectious agent. For instance, the pathogen that causes chlamydia is Chlamydia trachomatis.
Miscarriage is a common problem in pregnancy. Chlamydia does not appear to increase the risk of miscarriage. However, it could happen with or without chlamydia infection.
Chlamydia doesn't cause liver disease per se, but can cause symptoms around the liver. Sometimes if a woman has chlamydia-related PID, she can get inflammation around the liver, called FitzHugh Curtis syndrome. This can be mistaken for gallbladder disease.
If you get reinfected with chlamydia after treatment, you'll have to take another round of antibiotics.
If the boy is infected, it is possible for a boy to get chlamydia from another boy.
No it is not; it is another name for gonorrhea.
No chlamydia doesn't form on its own. You must be infected with the bacteria to catch it. A chlamydia bacterium comes from its parent chlamydia. The disease is caused when that germ is spread from one person to another.
Cough is not a sign of chlamydia trachomatis (the STD) in adults. In newborns affected by chlamydia in the lungs, a hacking cough that doesn't bring up phlegm can be a sign of disease. There is another species of chlamydia, chlamydia pneumoniae, that causes cough.
The doctor, without lab testing, could incorrectly diagnose a STD. However, with the lab tests, trichomoniasis won't be incorrectly diagnosed as chlamydia. It's possible to be infected with both at the same time.
Yes he could catch it from you.
Yes; gonorrhea infection is common with chlamydia infection.
A yeast infection is diagnosed by looking at vaginal discharge under a microscope. Chlamydia is diagnosed via a cervical swab or urine test. If laboratory testing is used, you can't mistake one for the other.