Dating kukka it
It’s a resilient virus, can live for up to a week on a dry surface and it’s 50- to 100-times more infectious than HIV. If you have a high viral load (HBV DNA), you may still be putting partners at risk of infection if they have bleeding gums, mouth sores, or anything that increases the likelihood of infectious fluids entering their bodies.
In fact, sexual contact is the most common way hepatitis B is spread in the United States. New hepatitis B cases have indeed been steadily declining since the vaccine was introduced in the 1980s, but not everyone has been vaccinated. As a result of the heroin epidemic sweeping through rural America, new hepatitis B infections have risen for the first time in decades among 20- and 30-year-olds who were not lucky enough to be immunized during childhood. Bottom line, oral sex has a lower risk of spreading hepatitis B than other sexual practices, but some risk remains.
I am currently in a loving relationship with a man who cares about me deeply and has no issues with my hepatitis B. If someone loves you, they will care about YOUR heath, and make room for ways to keep you in their life. When you disclose your hepatitis B status before sex – even if it’s safe sex with a condom – we don’t jeopardize our partner’s health or their trust in us.
I am perpetually indecisive about even the most mundane things, and I couldn’t imagine navigating such a huge life decision so quickly.
Alright, so you had a few unhappy dating experiences because of hepatitis B …
believe me, you’re better off without those people.
I have to remind you, having chronic hepatitis B does NOT have to create a barrier to dating.
If anything, it can help you determine who is a good partner and will possibly be there for you in the long-term.
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An uninfected woman is at higher risk of catching hepatitis B from an infected male partner, than an uninfected man who has sex with an infected woman. I’m positive for the hepatitis B surface antigen (HBs Ag), but my viral load is undetectable. As long as you test positive for the surface antigen, you still have the hepatitis B virus in your blood and body fluids. Spreading hepatitis B through kissing is highly unlikely, however, deep kissing that involves the exchange of large amounts of saliva might result in infection if there are cuts or abrasions in the mouth of the infected person, especially if they have a high viral load.