STDs are escalating and significant health issues that burden people’s lives by means of body infections and decomposition. Most individuals pay less attention to their physical conditions and plunge into youthful indiscretion indulging their sex-related whims. Safe-sex practices are the profound guidelines that must be embedded into people’s consciousness that they could avoid all irreversible negative consequences to their health and health of their children-to-be.
Safe sex practices are correlated to the diminishing risk of STD existence. Evidently, contraceptives might not guarantee the complete protection of Sex Transmitted Disease development. Macounová et al. (2021) claims that hormonal contraception “provide protection only against unwanted pregnancy but not against HIV and STDs” (p.8). Sex participants might find only one possible way out such the advanced test passing for STD identifications before any sex involvements so as not to catch a disease. Such a kinesthetic interaction as kissing might also transmit diverse viruses, such as herpes and mononucleosis due to micro bodies that are susceptible to mucous environments. People who display the strongest tendency to “unprotected casual sex, passionate kissing with a random person” are at a high risk to be affected by STDs (Stokłosa et al.,2021, p.8). This statement implies that such a phenomenon as sexual diseases might be avoided by a preplanned checkup of partners’ health conditions. These vigilant and preventive measures are the only possible solutions to eradicate all possible risks. Unfortunately, a few humans resort to this method, as intuitive and sexual sensations are their life priorities.
IUD is supposed to be a device aligned with unwanted pregnancy protection. Besides, IUD is a substitute for birth control pills that might cause noncompliance. Most people consider this kind of protection as a sex risk prevention from STDs, but it is a controversial issue. Costa-Lourenço et al. (2021) state that the role of IUD (a copper device or a hormone-based one) “on susceptibility to gonococcal infection remains unclear and warrants further investigations” ( p.12). Hormone-based IUD is treated to be a method that stimulates and normalizes female menstrual bleeding. Shoupe (2021) claims that the hormonal IUD has particular protocols in its contest that “stop acute heavy bleeding as well as manage long-term bleeding” (p1). Although the IUD is not a trustworthy device for STDs, it is beneficial for unwanted pregnancy and menorrhagia protection.
Costa-Lourenço, A. P. R., Su, X., Le, W., Yang, Z., Patts, G. J., Massari, P., & Genco, C. A. (2021). Epidemiological and clinical observations of gonococcal infections in women and prevention strategies. Vaccines, 9(4), 1-12.
Macounová, P., Tomášková, H., Šnajdrová, A., Stanovská, M., Polochová, M., Tomášek, I., & Maďar, R. (2021). Education of adolescents in the prevention of HIV/AIDS in the Czech Republic. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 18(11), 1-12.
Shoupe, D. (2021). The Progestin Revolution: progestins are arising as the dominant players in the tight interlink between contraceptives and bleeding control. Contraception and Reproductive Medicine, 6(1), 1-9.
Stokłosa, I., Stokłosa, M., Porwolik, M., Bugajski, M., Więckiewicz, G., Piegza, M.,… & Gorczyca, P. (2021). Analysis of high-risk sexual behavior among polish university students. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 18(7), 1-16.