How To Deal With Fever 2 Days After Sex Accompanied By A Sore Throat?
ask for info … 2 days after I had sex I caught a fever for ± 3 days, after the fever subsided I had a sore throat for ± 3 days r n What are the symptoms? What are the signs of serious illness? Because during intercourse I also did anal
Thank you for asking HealthReplies.com.
Fever and sore throat are not always related to sexual intercourse (including anal sex) that you had before.
More often, fever and sore throat are caused by strep throat (pharyngitis). This condition can occur as a result of being triggered by an infection, it could be viruses, bacteria, or other microorganisms. It could also be, this sore throat occurs due to excessive stretching of the muscles around the throat (for example when talking too much or screaming), irritation (for example from inhaling smoke and smoking), dry throat (for example due to staying in an air-conditioned room for too long) , allergies (for example due to dust mites or pollen), wounds (for example due to fish spines punctured), stomach acid reflux, to benign or malignant tumors around the throat.
Maybe what you are worried about is HIV. It is true, having anal sex can increase the risk of transmitting HIV infection. This is because the anus is not designed for sexual intercourse. The inability of the anus to produce adequate lubrication during sexual intercourse can lead to wounds that are susceptible to being a way of transmitting HIV infection. However, HIV transmission is only possible if you have sexual relations with HIV sufferers.
Need to clarify, does your sexual partner have HIV? Has he been tested for HIV detection? Has he or she ever engaged in HIV risk sex activities or used unsterile needles?
If your partner is not clear that you are free from HIV, then you may still get HIV from having sex with your partner. This HIV infection, in the early days, can only show mild symptoms such as common sore throat, including fever and sore throat. However, it is not sufficient to detect HIV on the basis of these symptoms alone.
You'd better get your complaints checked directly to the doctor. If based on the results of the interview the doctor suspects that you are indeed at risk of contracting HIV or other sexually transmitted diseases, the doctor may recommend that you undergo a blood test that is part of the VCT (voluntary counseling and testing) program - HIV .
In the meantime, here are the steps you should take:
Take paracetamol first so that the fever and sore throat subside
Do not smoke
Don't over-consume spicy, fried, or other foods that can trigger acid reflux
Get more rest
Don't just speak or shout too loudly
Avoid all behaviors that are at risk of causing HIV transmission, including having sex with people with no clear sexual history
Hope it helps ..
dr. Nadia Nurotul Fuadah