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What if I receive oral from an HIV+...do I get the desise?


Can a HIV+ pass the virus by Giving Oral sex to her sex partner?. I know she can by receiving oral sex, but how does it work backwards? Can saliva kill the virus in secs?

This is incredible, people who have no idea what they are talking about are answering these questions. Despite what some ignorant people on here have said, Saliva actually does have some what of an inhibitory effect on HIV.With that said though, It is indeed a possibility to infect someone through oral sex. Things like bleeding gums, sores or other blood in the mouth can come into play . The CDC estimates that the there is a 0.5 in 10,000 chance per risk of becoming infected from receiving oral sex from an HIV+ partner. It does carry some risk, and a dental dam(Basically a condom cut to make a square, and placed over the vagina) or condom would essentially make the risk negligible without reducing sensation. Also, There are alot of "Magnetic couples" out there (One HIV+ with a HIV-) who have had long,loving relationships. Take Care. Check out www.thebody.com

HaHaHa


you got a max of 10 years to live


hope it was worth it

If you have blood in your mouth. which is possible.

It can be transferred by ANY bodily fluids.

http://hivinsite.ucsf.edu/hiv?page=basic...

YOU CAN GET AIDS FROM ORAL! sheesh the mouth is full of things, havent your teeth ever bled? it only takes one blood cell,,,nice knowin ya

Honey saliva doesn't kill anything. It is a bodily fluid. You should take more precautions with your body. If I were you you need to see your Dr. and tell them what happened so you can be tested. HIV is not something to play around with. I am in the medical field and I have seen what this disease does to people and the effect it has on not only the person who is positive but everyone who loves and cares for them. Please stop spreading the disease.

not likely

Most likely NO, because HIV in the spit is so minute that its just almost unheard of. I believe there has been ONE recorded case of oral transmission through male genital transmission in well, 20 or so years that's documented. However, I don't want to under-inflate this, if she's careful the odds are 999 out of 1000 that he WON'T get it. You would have to be bleeding from the gums and he have a tear or sore on his penis to catch it.

Why do women get so unlucky with oral sex? Because men aren't always so caring or gentle, and often they masturbate while giving oral sex and then touch the woman on the clitoris or vagina, infecting her.

Saliva does not kill HIV, however the HIV is in such a tiny amount that you would literally need to (gag) spit a gallon on them to endanger them. This is why pre-*** from the penis, sexual fluids and blood remain the main method of transmission.

Hey....STUPID.......You reap what you sow........why would even consider something like that??? You better find yourself some counseling! DUH!!!!!

Depends if you enjoy oral sex more or healthy life more !!

Saliva doesnt kill HIV there are actually traces of HIV in saliva itself. The chances of you contracting HIV from recieving oral sex is about the same as winning the lottery however cuts or sores in the persons mouth or on your penis would increase the likelyhood of contracing the virus. It is accepted that although you CAN get hiv from oral sex the risk is very low.

Yeah, I suppose so.
I'm not positive, but it's a definite possibility.

See your doctor and get tested!

may become infected if you have vaginal, anal or oral sex with an infected partner whose blood, semen or vaginal secretions enter your body. You can also become infected from shared sexual devices if they're not washed or covered with a condom. The virus is present in the semen or vaginal secretions of someone who's infected and enters your body through small tears that can develop in your rectum or vagina during sexual activity. If you already have another sexually transmitted disease, you're at much greater risk of contracting HIV. Contrary to what researchers once believed, women who use the spermicide nonoxynol-9 also may be at increased risk. This spermicide irritates the lining of the vagina and may cause tears that allow the virus into your body.
Transmission through infected blood. In some cases the virus may be transmitted through blood and blood products 鈥?including whole blood, packed red cells, fresh-frozen plasma and platelets 鈥?you receive in blood transfusions. In 1985 American hospitals and blood banks began screening the blood supply for HIV antibodies. This blood testing, along with improvements in donor screening and recruitment practices, has substantially reduced the risk of acquiring HIV through a transfusion. In 1995, the chance of transfusion-associated transmission in the United States was about one in every 450,000 to one in every 600,000 units of blood transfused. In 2003, the estimated risk was one in 1.4 million to 1.8 million units.
Transmission through needle sharing. HIV is easily transmitted through needles and syringes contaminated with infected blood. That's why sharing intravenous drug paraphernalia puts you at high risk of HIV and of other infectious diseases such as hepatitis. Your risk is increased if you inject drugs frequently or also engage in high-risk sexual behavior. Although avoiding the use of injected drugs is the most reliable way to prevent infection, this may not be an option for you. If so, one way to reduce your risk is to use household bleach to sterilize injection paraphernalia. Another option is to participate in a needle exchange program in your community. These programs allow you to exchange used needles and syringes for sterile equipment. Finally, consider seeking counseling or treatment for your drug use.
Transmission through accidental needle sticks. Transmission of the virus between HIV-infected patients and health care workers through needle sticks is low. Experts put the risk at well less than 1 percent.
Transmission from mother to child. Each year, nearly 700,000 infants are infected with HIV, either during pregnancy or through breast-feeding. But if women receive treatment for their HIV infection during pregnancy, the risk to their babies decreases greatly. Combinations of HIV drugs may reduce the risk of mother-to-child transmission even more. In the United States, most pregnant women are pre-screened for HIV, and anti-retroviral drugs are readily available. Not so in developing nations, where women seldom know their HIV status and treatment is often unavailable. But a new rapid test administered during labor that can show whether a woman has HIV in about an hour may make a big difference in poor countries.
Other methods of transmission. In rare cases the virus may be transmitted through organ or tissue transplants or unsterilized dental or surgical equipment.
Ways HIV is not transmitted
To become infected with HIV, infected blood, semen or vaginal secretions must enter your body. You can't become infected through ordinary contact 鈥?hugging, dancing or shaking hands 鈥?with someone who has HIV or AIDS. You also can't be infected in any of the following ways:

Coming into contact with the sweat or tears of someone with HIV or AIDS.
Sharing food, utensils, towels or bedding, a swimming pool, a telephone or a toilet seat with someone who has the virus.
Being bitten by bedbugs or mosquitoes.
Kissing someone who is HIV-positive or who has AIDS. There's no evidence that the virus is transmitted through kissing. Although HIV is sometimes found in the saliva of people with the virus, it occurs in low concentrations. In addition, natural inhibitory substances in saliva help prevent transmission of the virus.
Donating blood.

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