According to reports, Amanpreet Kaur, 25, of Kent, Washington, is being sued for sexual violence in connection with claims that she knowingly transmitted STDs.
Various sex abuse organizations have expressed their displeasure with the renowned community hero. The victim claims that he caught chlamydia and believes that it was transmitted to him by Amanpreet since she was his sole sexual partner.
This is one of the most prevalent sexually transmitted infections (STIs). An organism that occurs in vaginal secretions and semen is responsible for its development (“cum”). It can be transferred by vaginal, oral, or anal intercourse without the use of a condom or a barrier made of latex or polyurethane. It is possible for pregnant women to pass it on to their unborn children during birth.
Antibiotics are effective in the treatment of Chlamydia trachomatis. A few symptoms include vaginal discharge and burning during urination, although the majority of patients do not have any symptoms at all. If left untreated, it has the potential to extend to the higher reproductive organs (ovaries and fallopian tubes) and develop pelvic inflammatory disease (PID). When PID is present, it might result in lifelong infertility, which means that it may be difficult or impossible to conceive.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) advises yearly chlamydia screening for all sexually active women under the age of 25, as well as for older women who have risk factors, such as new or numerous sex partners. Recently released data indicates that less than half of sexually active women under the age of 25 get checked for chlamydia, in part due to a lack of knowledge on the part of healthcare professionals. If you are not offered a chlamydia test, you may wish to inquire with your healthcare practitioner about having one performed.
After testing positive and receiving treatment, it is critical that your partner receives treatment as well, in order to prevent reinfection.