The outbreak of a virus that can cause the Human Papilloma Virus has been devastating to the sex industry in the UK, and many sex workers have spoken out against it. Although sex workers themselves are not directly affected by the disease, the increased fear among clients and staff about contracting the virus and possibly infecting others makes it an issue that is bound to cause problems down the line. So what exactly is the main cause of concern? Let’s look at some of the possible threats and how to prevent the virus from causing any health risks.
Infection with the virus is caused by an infection called the human papilloma virus, or HPV. HPV spreads through direct contact with the skin of an infected person. However, it is more common than this to become infected through other means, such as sharing of personal items such as towels or clothing. So if you work in a sex business and are aware of the risk of becoming infected, then now is a good time to start wearing a condom on a daily basis. However, if you are unsure of the need for such protection, ask your partner or manager to go along with you when she has sex.
The risk of being infected by HPV is increased if the sexual activity takes place in public places. This is because unprotected sex is more likely to lead to other conditions, including HIV and hepatitis.
If you have contracted the virus, it is always best to keep a healthy relationship going with people you work with and even with people you date. However, even if you and your partner cannot continue your relationships because you are infected, it is worth mentioning to your potential clients and employers that you may be infected with the virus, so that they can be aware of the possible health risks.
The virus is very contagious and can be passed between partners easily by sexual activity. There are also some women who can pass the virus to their sexual partners through vaginal sex but if you are not aware of this, then you should not be having unprotected sex with people you meet.
If you think that you may have been infected with the virus but have had no sexual activity for six months or more, it is still better to consult with a doctor. You could have contracted the virus without knowing it and should therefore be treated. This way, you are less likely to pass it on to others.
There are a number of ways that you can protect yourself from being infected with the virus, including using a condom on a daily basis and always being tested for the virus as part of a routine check-up. If you have contracted the virus, you should seek medical advice and speak to your doctor for treatment if necessary.
However, you should remember that the spread of the disease can affect not only yourself but anyone you come into contact with during your work day. It is important to understand that the virus can often get passed around during casual social contact, such as at parties or clubbing, which means that you could be exposed to the virus before you know it. This is why it is important to stay in close contact with your partner while having sex, but to use a condom to ensure that you don’t pass the virus on to other members of your sexual circle.
In addition, if you do contract the virus from sex, you should always wear protection and abstain from sex until you feel that the symptoms are under control. Many people have found that if they wait too long, the virus can spread from one partner to another, creating a chain reaction that may result in an outbreak for all.
Another aspect of sexually transmitted diseases that you need to be aware of is that although you can become infected while out on a night out, you can also become infected through other activities. This includes having oral sex or anal sex, fellatio, cunnilingus or masturbation.
The virus that causes the infection is spread when the virus enters through any of these activities, and then sits on the skin for some time. It may then be transferred through blood. So, if you are using condoms during your sex life, make sure that you have regularly checked your penis or anus for any sores, bumps or lumps that might have the virus, since these are places where the virus can hide out.