Can you get an STD if you and your partner were never sexually active and never had intercourse or oral sex?

414243

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered
2011-09-12 14:10:02
2011-09-12 14:10:02
What if my partner and I both lost our virginity to each other, as in neither of us were sexually active with anyone before. Is it still possible to get herpes or another std?AnswerYES!!!

Oral sex can spread diseases like herpes and a few others. Go research Sexually transmitted infections (diseases) and learn how they are spread. You should always use a condom, even for oral sex.

AnswerYou never had intercourse or oral sex? If you both have never had sex with anyone before, then it would be highly unlikely that either of you would have an std, so no - you wouldn't spread stds to each other. If you have had sex with someone else then you may have been at risk for stds. Once you become sexually active with your partner, any untreated std would potentially be passed on. Herpes, HPV and crabs are passed to partners by intimate contact (lying close together naked, rubbing against each other, etc.) - not intercourse - but that means one of you would need to be infected by someone else.

Again if you're both virgins, I wouldn't worry about it.

AnswerFirst, you should both be tested before you begin having sexual intercourse. Second, if you acquired an STD from your mother (passing on after or during pregnancy) yes you could if you started having sex. But if your still not sexually active and have never been, then
234
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0

Related Questions


Yes you do. If not you will give it to your partner and then they will give it back to you. You will never get rid of it. It is not a sexually transmitted illness. It's caused by bacteria being introduced into the urethra by intercourse. You can do things to prevent it. Like washing before sex, urination after intercourse. Make sure you drink enough water.

A person can get chlamydia from oral, anal, and vaginal sex; genital-genital contact; sharing sex toys; and birth to an infected woman. If none of these applies to you and your partner, you can't get chlamydia.

If she contracted herpes earlier in her life then yes she still has it. Herpes is a permanent virus, it doesn't go away over time. If she has never been sexually active (never had oral sex or intercourse before)then there wouldn't be a risk of her having herpes. Being sexually active means you have had sex before, even if she hasn't had sex in a long time. Herpes doesn't care how old you are, it can affect you at any age.

You should have intercourse when you are mature enough to deal with the possibility of pregnancy or sexually transmitted diseases. If you think "That could never happen to me" then you're still too immature.

It is never safe. Please ask your partner to use condom. Your partner may be partner of others also and he may gift you HIV or other sexually transmitted diseases.

Safest -- None! Pretty safe -- masturbation, mutual masturbation, frottage (rubbing your genitals against your partner's body) Not quite as safe -- penetration with a latex condom (Never reuse a condom, and check the "good until" date on the package. Don't use oil-based lubricants with latex condoms.) Risky -- penetration with a non-latex condom (These still prevent pregnancy, but viruses -- including the AIDS virus -- can get through them.) Potentially dangerous -- oral intercourse without a condom Not advisable -- Anal intercourse without a condom; sex with a person with an active sexually transmitted disease (STD); not getting an STD test every few months if you or your partner are sexually active with others.

It's possible though unlikely. Note that being sexually active includes any sexual activity, including oral sex. If you have genital warts, you should see a doctor.

Going to a gynecologist has nothing to do with you being sexually active or not. It depends on if one of your partners has had an STD. You should go get tested, just to be sure. And then use a condom with every partner, every time. Condoms are the only way to help prevent an STD. If possible, you should ask each partner to get tested also. That will protect you and them. you are always at risk.the only way you wouldn't be if you didnt have sex at all.if you arent using condoms you need to get checked. Unless both you and your partner have been checked and been faithful you are at risk. Condoms are certainly a big help but not 100%. If you are sexually active (even if you are both faithful) you should be having regular cervical (Pap) smears anyway.

Kangaroos are mammals, so like all mammals the produce sexually. But the actual ritual of intercourse has never been observed by humans. It has been speculated to involve bouncing and lots of latex.

I wouldn't think so. If so, I have never heard of this. It is not uncommon for females to get urinary tract infection after intercourse due to transmission of other fluids in the path of the urethra.

Yes. Cows are very sexually active with each other. Its mostly because they never get any.With their udders

No, not from your partner. However, if you have had another partner yo could have got it from this other partner and give it to your partner.If you have never had another partner and you have contracted a std, then your partner is lying about never having had another partner.

just tell your partner that you have no interest in having a lifetime commitment and you are also not interested in having sexual intercourse

If you have never received oral sex or had intercourse before then it's probably not herpes. Could be some irritation or an infected in grown hair, but you may want to visit your doctor or gyno just in case and let them know you're not sexually active.

Yes, you can get genital herpes from someone who has never had another sexual partner. A partner with a history of cold sores can give you genital herpes if they give you oral sex with the virus is active.

He will still want to 'hump' things and will still seek to mark his territory.

Sexually activeWhite bumps at the head of the penis may indicate Herpes if you are sexually active and you should see a doctor ASAP.Bumps at the base of the penis may be ingrown hairs, but if they are itchy and burning they could also be herpes and you should see a doctor ASAP.Not sexually ActiveIf you are not sexually active, or have never had sex, then white bumps could be contact- dermatitis (skin irritation) which like acne can get painful if left untreated so mention it to your doctor and you will probably just be given a treatment of topical medication to clear it up.Good hygiene is very important and will help avoid these discomforts.

A girl that has never had intercourse.

You are if you've never had sexual intercourse.

it is because of the position of your body when you did it and because of the size of the penis that entered you.

Yes you can, but it may be difficult to never have intercourse.

Unless you failed to use birth control and became pregnant as a result of sexual activity, being sexually active will not change your menstrual cycle at all. Your menstrual cycles are controlled by hormones, it's essentially a domino effect of hormonal changes within your reproductive organs, and sex does not change that. If sex changed our menstrual cycles we'd never be able to get pregnant!

It's only natural for any woman to have changes in their periods when they become sexually active and when you stop using any birth control. If you go to your gp get blood tests done and regular smears you will be fine. Regular sex doe's change thing's if you never been in a serious relationship. Your period changes every month.

Someone who has never engaged in sexual intercourse.


Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.