In all kinds of sexually transmitted diseases, such as plague as a color change, and in the spread of a disease related to the whole nation, is AIDS. AIDS is a kind of infectious disease which has no effective treatment at present. Therefore, prevention should be the first priority. If you suspect you are infected with AIDS, you can first recall whether you have had “dangerous behavior”:
Mainly refers to:
1,Unsafe sexual behavior, such as prostitution, sexual contact with multiple people, anal sex, etc;
2,Sharing dirty needles and intravenous drug abuse;
3,Receiving blood or blood products that may be contaminated;
4,Use needles that have not been strictly disinfected or other instruments that may cause bleeding, such as razors, ear piercing needles and tattoo instruments;
5, pregnant women who are infected with HIV, etc.) “shake hands, etiquette kisses, share clothes, gloves and shoes and socks, share phone calls, hugs, share toilets and toilets, share tables, chairs, stools, share books, pens and paper, share meals together, share swimming pools and baths, and be bitten by mosquitoes, so that they will not infect HIV.
When the AIDS virus enters the body, it will not quickly make the body feel abnormal. There may be no symptoms in the first few years, and the appearance looks completely normal. They can work and live without any symptoms for several years. People who have been infected with HIV have only symptoms after 7~10 years.
There may be some acute early symptoms such as lymph node enlargement, rash, night sweats, headache, cough, etc., which are similar to common colds in the weeks (4~8 weeks) of HIV infection. People with high risk behaviors can be highly suspected of HIV infection if they have the following symptoms, such as chronic low fever, chronic diarrhea, weight loss, cough, night sweats, etc.
If you suspect that you are infected with HIV, you should go to the hospital, health and epidemic prevention station or other designated health departments as early as possible to detect HIV antibodies. To determine whether it is infected with HIV. Every person who is newly infected with HIV has a “window period” process. The so-called “window period” refers to the time from the initial entry of HIV into the human body to the production of detectable virus antibodies, usually two weeks to three months, or even six months. Therefore, if a person has a “dangerous behavior” and fears that he is infected with AIDS, he immediately goes to the HIV antibody test. The result is negative. At this time, it is too early to conclude that the person is not infected with AIDS. If there is no problem in the second examination, it is certain that the person is not infected with HIV, but it must be determined that the person has not had any new “dangerous behavior” before the second inspection. It is especially pointed out that if a person is infected with HIV, even in the so-called “window period”, the person can still spread HIV.