The Possibility Of Getting HIV After Intercourse Is Risky?
Good night I have had sex once but it can’t enter, can it be HIV or cervical cancer? The first time I did it, it could bleed, it bled, but it couldn’t enter into it. Can it cause HIV virus or cervical cancer? I did it for the first time and only once, but I was very scared, begging for enlightenment, thank you.
Thank you for asking at HealthReplies.com.
Sexual intercourse (in general) is a physical relationship between humans for pleasure (from KBBI) or a marital relationship with a meeting of male and female genitals. By having sex there is contact between male and female genitalia, and normatively this is safe to do in a married couple, so as to avoid the risk of sexual disease and or HIV.
However, sexual intercourse becomes at risk, either at risk of causing transmission of sexual diseases or violation of the norms that apply in maysrakat, if:
1. sex is carried out by multiple partners
2. sex is done outside of marriage
3. sex with a partner whose history of sexual activity and / or sexual diseases is unknown
4. sexual relations without using safety
Thus, by avoiding sexual relations outside of marriage and by knowing the history of sexual activity of healthy partners, this can prevent the risk of transmission of sexual diseases that may occur.
However, if there are comorbid complaints after having sex, then it should be done directly by an obstetrician or a specialist skin and genitals.
In connection with your question, if you have sex for the first time with your partner, and your partner is in a healthy condition and has no history of sexually transmitted diseases or HIV disease, then even if you experience bleeding during sex may not cause HIV or cervical cancer.
For the risk of cervical cancer, in addition to a family history of cancer, early sexual intercourse under 20 years can also increase the risk of cervical cancer. Transmission of the HPV virus that causes genital warts through sexual contact at risk can also cause an increased risk of cervical cancer.
And in general, henceforth, you should still avoid having risky sex to prevent transmission of sexual diseases and to maintain the health of your reproductive organs. When you are ready for marriage, sexual activity or sexual intercourse can be safer and healthier within the scope of marriage.
Discuss with your obstetrician regarding health complaints that you may feel related to sexually transmitted diseases.
Thus the info we can convey.