No, some sexually transmitted diseases (STDs), also commonly known as sexually transmitted infections (STIs), are not transmitted consistently every time an infected person has sex with someone who is not infected. Test results show that you have gonorrhea or chlamydia, or both. These are sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) that can cause permanent harm to you and your sexual partners if not treated in time. People get STDs by having sex with someone who has an STD.
Once you're infected, you can infect another person. Both gonorrhea and chlamydia usually have no symptoms. Sometimes, only one partner will have symptoms, even if both have the condition. That's why it's important to notify your sexual partners of the test results.
If people are sexually active and don't use condoms, what are their chances of having a disease? — Kamyra* Unfortunately, it's quite likely. People who have sex without using condoms are at high risk of contracting sexually transmitted diseases (STDs). Even if STDs remain asymptomatic or symptoms go away over time, that doesn't mean you're no longer at risk. Of course, the chances of contracting sexually transmitted diseases (also called sexually transmitted infections or STIs) are even greater if a person has unprotected sex with many different partners.
Over time, STDs can cause a variety of dangerous conditions, including pelvic inflammatory disease, infertility, nerve damage and, in some cases, death. Some STDs (such as trichomoniasis) can be treated to go away, but other infections (such as herpes or HPV) can stay in a person's body, even if that person has been treated. They may have contracted an STD before their relationship began and unknowingly contracted it later on. On the other hand, if you know that you or your partner have been unfaithful, it's critical that you both get tested for all STDs.