Last updated: 25 Nov 2021 | 19211 Views |
It is a sexually transmitted disease that causes pressure sores on the genitals, especially on the surface of the genitals. can be contacted, but can be treated
Caused by Haemophilus ducriyi bacteria, causing chancre. can be attached by direct contact
Symptoms appear 4 to 7 days after infection. It's raised, sore, and red skin around the wound. ruptured Women tend to develop ulcers around the outside of the vagina. The lymph nodes in the pubis, between, and in the lower abdomen may swell, fever, headache, chills, and weakness. Women with inflammation rarely see any obvious signs of infection. But it only hurts when urinating or having sex.
From examining the skin around the wound and collecting a sample from the infected wound and a blood test for other sexually transmitted infections that may occur And people who have sex with them should come for a checkup as well.
Your doctor will prescribe an antibiotic such as azithromycin, ciprofloxacin, or erythromycin, or an injection of ceftriaxone along with a painkiller. and wash the wound with soap and dry it three times a day. There should be a cream or lotion. The wound area increases the chance of infection entering the wound. Sexual activities should be avoided until recovery. about 2-3 weeks
Things to do
Antibiotics should be taken until recovery.
You should take painkillers when you have pain.
The wound should be washed, washed and wiped three times a day.
Be sure to tell your sexual partner about the infection so he can be treated.
You should have sex during the infection until your doctor tells you that you've recovered.
You should inform your doctor if you still have a fever after taking all the antibiotics.
Do not overdo it or stop taking the medication when you feel better.
Do not apply creams, creams or oils near the wound.
Do not have sex until your doctor tells you better.