Felacio cam in maut
Most risky is the transmission of HSV-1, which typically shows up as sores around the mouth but which can be transmitted from the mouth to the genitals.
But a lack of government regulation is a concern for parents.STD clinics have reported that 5 to 10 percent of patients have gonorrhea of the throat.Scarier still: Cases of antibiotic-resistant oral gonorrhea are on the rise (meaning these cases are harder to treat but not incurable).(That’s compared to women who only had vaginal intercourse, which were at a lesser risk.) HSV-2 can also be transmitted from genitals to mouth, although it's rarer.The other leading risk through oral sex is gonorrhea, says Hurt.Police arrested the principal, a teacher and three other staff for negligence in that case.
Oral sex with a condom or dental dam: It’s one of those things things that sexual health educators preach but which people rarely practice.
As for HPV, Hurt says, “We really don't know what the risk is ...
but it clearly can infect in and around the mouth, as well as in the genital tract.” One study described the risk as “small.” You’ve probably seen the scary headlines about oral sex causing cancer, but as I reported in the past, oral cancers linked to HPV are very rare: Approximately five per 100,000 people.
(And most oral cancers are tied to HPV 16, and we have a vaccine for that now).
Further down the list of risk are Hepatitis A, gastrointestinal infections, and parasites, among others -- fun times, y'all!
(I hope that all makes sense -- my brain still hurts from trying to understand the concept of “receptive oral sex.”) Now that we’ve addressed people’s worst fear, let's turn to the most realistic worry: herpes.