No, but chlamydia can cause conjunctivitis.
Yes, chlamydia trachomatis can cause conjunctivitis. It's usually spread from someone touching their own infected genitals and then touching their eyes. Babies born to women infected with chlamydia can also get it.
No, chlamydia in your throat can't move to your genitals through your body.
Chlamydia is not visible to the casual observer. A test can detect chlamydia.
Yes, you can get chlamydia in your throat or genitals, and then transfer the infection to a partner's throat or genitals, causing them to be infected in two locations.
Adults usually get chlamydia in their eyes by touching their genitals and then touching their eyes. Besides avoiding genital chlamydia infection, the other easy answer is to wash your hands after touching your genitals or those of a partner.
Chlamydia in an infant can develop into infections in the genitals, lungs, and eyes. These infections are not fatal.
Chlamydia can be transferred from the hand to the eye. This occurs most commonly when someone infected with chlamydia touches his or her genitals and then the eye.
No, though is can cause other diseases.
No, or very unlikely. Chlamydia is transmitted by anal, vaginal, or oral sex. Even if the man does not ejaculate.
Chlamydia starts at the site of infection, usually in the mucous membranes of the genitals. It can also start in the eyes, lungs, or throat.
Pinkeye is a virus. It can also be caused by bacteria and be a bacterial infections. Allergies can also cause conjunctivitis.