Although you can have chlamydia without having symptoms, it doesn't stay dormant. It's detectable through testing even if you don't have symptoms.
Chlamydia will stay in a baby until treated. Children with lung infections may remain undiagnosed for years.
Chlamydia does not remain dormant; even if it is not causing symptoms, it is typically active and reproducing. However, the few studies of the natural history of untreated chlamydia suggest that some people can have it for long periods without having complications. Of course, it doesn't make sense to take the risk. Instead, you should get treated as soon as you know you have chlamydia.
Yes, you can get treatment for chlamydia and then test negative. Treatment eliminates the germ. The test doesn't remain positive for the rest of your life.
Your cervix, 2 days prior to your period starting should remain where it always it, at the base, opening of your uterus.
Children can catch Chlamydia trachomatis (the one that causes a sexually transmitted infection). The most common mode of infection is being born to a woman with chlamydia. It's possible for the child to remain undiagnosed for years after infection. In addition, children can get infected from sexual abuse. There are other types of chlamydia, such as Chlamydia pneumonia, that more commonly infect children.
Chlamydia does not remain "dormant." A person can have chlamydia for years without having symptoms, but the infection is active during that time, and can be transmitted and can cause damage, even if the patient doesn't notice any pain, discharge, or unusual symptoms.
Some chlamydia tests may remain positive for weeks after treatment, and others may become negative right away. Ask you health care provider for information based on the test he or she uses.
The egg(s) is released from the ovaries. It then goes to the fallopian tubes. Here, it can be fertilized by a sperm cell or remain unfertilized. Either way, it travels through the fallopina tubes and into the uterus. If it is fertilized, the egg will implant on the lining of the wall of the uterus and begin to grow. If not, the lining will shed. This, along with the egg, will travel out of the body through the cervix and vagina in the period.
It's not likely that you still have chlamydia if you took the proper treatment as prescribed. If you're still having symptoms, contact your health care provider. If you were tested immediately after treatment, you've made an error -- the test will remain positive for four to six weeks after treatment.
A hysterectomy is only the removal of the uterus, A total hysterectomy also removes the cervix. The ovaries if not taken out (oopherectomy) will remain and function as normal until menopause.
Blood screening is not a normal way to test for chlamydia. With the normal testing for chlamydia, the tests are accurate again in the future (although possibly not accurate within the first month after treatment, depending on which test is used.) You should consider yourself contagious until seven days after single-dose treatment, or until seven-day treatment is complete.