How to Talk STIs with a New Partner
The Surprising Things That Could be Causing Your Weight Gain!
What Can Happen to Your Body When You Overdo It at the Gym
When Does Body Dissatisfaction Turn Into Dysmorphia?
What Is the ‘Dry Scooping’ Workout Trend?
Is Eating 6 Small Meals a Weight Loss Myth?
Are You Gaining Weight Because You’re Eating Breakfast at the Wr…
Women Are Taking Dangerous Drug to Get DIY Kardashian Curves
How Far Would You Go For a Curvy Body?
Man Found Himself in the Hospital after Going Too Hard at the Gym
This TikTok Workout Trend Can Be Deadly!
Hear How Woman’s Belly Button Saved Her Life!
The Dance Workout Moves Great for Post-Menopausal Women
Internal Health Conditions Your Dermatologist Can See on Your Sk…
Is Working From Home Putting You at a Career Disadvantage?
How to Lower Your Risk for Ovarian Cancer
The Number One Illness Your Dermatologist Sees Every Day
Can You Poison Yourself with Cinnamon?
Could a Sauna Suit Help You Lose Weight?
Can Eating Cinnamon Daily Make You Sick?
The following material contains mature subject matter. Viewer discretion is advised.
The Doctors share sobering statistics that anyone who is sexually active should know! For the fifth consecutive year, sexually transmitted infections are on the rise.
Cases of gonorrhea, syphilis, and chlamydia have increased nationwide and The Doctors note that these STIs can cause infertility and sometimes lead to death. In order to help remove some of the stigmas regarding STIs, The Doctors discuss how to best talk about sexually transmitted infections with your partner.
Certified sex educator Logan Levkoff says the following about having the STI talk:
- Try to remove the shame and stigma of this subject, STIs happen and it has nothing to do with someone's character or cleanliness
- Talking about STIs is a sign of responsibility and if someone refuses to talk about them or get tested, this should be a red flag
- When you are ready, ask if your partner has been tested and even get tested together
The Doctors note some STIs have a lag period between when you have been exposed and when you have been tested, so getting tested twice and on a regular basis is advised.