Yes, you can be infertile after having chlamydia, but most people who had chlamydia are not infertile. You should abstain from vaginal sex or use contraception if you don't want to get pregnant. Untreated chlamydia and gonorrhea can cause scarring which can impair fertility, but a history of chlamydia doesn't mean you can't get pregnant. In women, one in five with chlamydia develops pelvic inflammatory disease, sometimes without knowing. Of that fraction, one in five will be infertile.
You can have chlamydia if you tested negative six months ago under two circumstances: you were infected in the last six or seven months, or one of the tests is a false result.
If your partner completed treatment, and waiting to have sex until seven days after single-dose treatment, or until seven-day treatment is completed, you won't get chlamydia from them as long as they didn't get reinfected after treatment. One in ten patients catches chlamydia again within months of treatment, so repeat testing is recommended two to three months after treatment. In summary, it makes sense for both partners to get tested for chlamydia before starting a sexual relationship.
Yes, you can transmit chlamydia up to seven days after one day treatment for chlamydia, or if you have sex before completing the seven day treatment.
seven weeks is the youngest
While chlamydia can be treated in a single dose, it's usually two pills. The single-dose treatment is one gram (1g, or 1000 mg) of azithromycin. Persons with chlamydia should abstain from having sex for seven days after single dose antibiotics, or until completion of a seven-day course of antibiotics, to prevent spreading the infection to partners.
Metronidazole does not cure chlamydia. Ofloxacin 300 mg twice daily for seven days can cure chlamydia, but there are cheaper and easier alternatives.
Doxycycline cures chlamydia. The typical dose is 100 mg twice daily for seven days.
It means that a problem is caused by a bacteria called chlamydia. It comes from someone who has the disease. It is sexually transmitted. Most people with it have no symptoms but some do. It can cause serious, permanent damage to a woman's reproductive system, making it difficult or impossible for her to get pregnant.You can get chlamydia by having vaginal, anal, or oral sex with someone who has chlamydia. If your sex partner is male you can still get chlamydia even if he does not ejaculate.You should not have sex again until you and your sex partner(s) have completed treatment. If your doctor prescribes a single dose of medication, you should wait seven days after taking the medicine before having sex.
The bacteria will remain until antibiotics are taken to eliminate it from the body, or until your immune system clears it. Chlamydia can damage the body, but the germ is gone after effective treatment is completed. Patients being treated should avoid oral, anal, and vaginal intercourse; genital-genital contact; and sharing sex toys until the infection is cleared. Patients won't be contagious after completing seven days of treatment, or after seven days following single-dose treatment for chlamydia. In women, 80% to 90% have no symptoms of chlamydia, and about 50% of men can have chlamydia without having symptoms. It is possible for a person or a couple to have chlamydia for years without knowing. (See related link).
Yes, you can get chlamydia again during or after treatment. Abstain from sex until seven days after single-dose treatment, or until seven-day treatment is complete.
Chlamydia recurs if a patient is reinfected. To prevent recurrence, finish all of your medication; don't have oral, anal, or vaginal sex with your partners until they've finished their medication; wait seven days until you have sex or genital contact; and get retested in three months.
After treatment for chlamydia, make sure that all partners were treated. Abstain from sex for seven days after single-dose treatment, or until seven-day treatment is complete. Get tested for other STDs including HIV. Get retested in two to three months to make sure you weren't reinfected. Come up with a plan to reduce the risk of getting reinfected.
It's possible to have chlamydia without having symptoms. Once it's treated, the infection is gone. Chlamydia doesn't have a "dormant" phase. However, it's possible for chlamydia to infect people without causing symptoms. Chlamydia can damage the body, but the germ is gone after effective treatment is completed. Patients being treated should avoid oral, anal, and vaginal intercourse until 7 days after single-dose treatment is complete, or until seven-day treatment is finished.
Chlamydia will go away after treatment with antibiotics. You can consider chlamydia cured seven days after single-dose treatment, or after seven day treatment is complete. In addition, some patients clear chlamydia on their own as their immune system can fight the infection; however, it would be a mistake to avoid treatment in the hope that chlamydia will go away on its own. It can cause damage leading to infertility or chronic pain if left untreated.
Steroids do not cure chlamydia. You need antibiotics to cure chlamydia. First-choice treatments are 1g of azithromycin in one dose or 100 mg doxycycline twice daily for seven days.
In order to avoid reinfecion with chlamydia, a patient must avoid oral, anal, and vaginal sex (even with a condom), genital-genital contact, and sharing sex toys for seven days after one-dose treatment for chlamydia or for the seven days of week-long treatment for chlamydia. After treatment of all partners and the waiting period are complete, condoms can lower the risk of reinfection with chlamydia or infecdtion with another STD.
Go to the doctor. It could be a hormone imbalance.
Because even though you take the medication in a single dose, it doesn't suddenly kill all of the chlamydia bacteria in your body.
You can get chlamydia again if you were reinfected after treatment. You must abstain until seven days after both partners start treatment.
Whether you take single-dose treatment or seven-day treatment, it will be seven days before you can consider yourself cured. Even though you take just one dose of azithromycin to cure chlamydia, it needs seven days to eliminate all bacteria.
Whether you wash or not, effective treatment will cure you after seven days.
Doxycycline, in a dose of 100 mg twice daily for seven days, cures chlamydia. Ciprofloxacin may treat chlamydia, but it's not a first or second-line treatment, as there are cheaper, easier, and safer alternatives available.
If you're just sharing the bed then no, you're not going to get chlamydia from that. You would have to have intercourse or oral sex with some one that has chlamydia in order to get it. Just don't have sex until both of you have completed treatment and seven days have passed.
Yes, you can get reinfected with chlamydia during treatment. It is important to abstain from oral, anal, and vaginal sex -- not even with a condom -- until seven days after single-dose treatment, or until seven-day treatment is complete.
Yes a baby can, I was born at seven months =)