Advanced Search Abstract Background The relationship between the risk of prostate cancer and sexual activity and history of sexually transmitted diseases was investigated in a case—control study conducted in Cuba aimed at assessing the effect of lifestyle and environmental factors, as well as hormonal and genetic factors, on the occurrence of this disease. The study included cases and controls. Information was obtained through an interview. A higher frequency of cases reported having had sex with prostitutes, although the estimate of relative risk did not reach statistical significance.
However, the perception of the conditions has changed over the centuries. In ancient times they were taken for an individual punishment for a blasphemic conduct of life or as a consequence of low sanitation and hygiene. In the medieval ages, the relation to sexual activities was recognized, but the diversity of clinical symptoms was seen as variations of one disease, depending on the stage of the disease and the general health condition of the diseased person.
In the late 15th and 16th century a presumably "new plague" had been imported to Europe and was rapidly spread by soldiers. Misinterpretations of wrong experiments on the suspected identity of syphilis and gonorrhoea led to nosologic misconceptions in the 17th and early 19th century. The late 19th and beginning of 20st century due to the many achievements in microbiology and chemistry finally took the frightening threat from the STDs, which have terrorized millions of "normal" and "famous" people of all social classes over centuries and has been linked to many scandals.
Moreover, the perception of STDs has turned from a "personal stroke of fate" into a collectively important issue of public health.Sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) are infections that are passed from one person to another through sexual contact.
The causes of STDs are bacteria, parasites, yeast, and viruses. There are dozens of STDs.
A well-documented history of sexually transmitted diseases forms right around , when Naples became the hotbed of a syphilis epidemic that soon spread across Europe and other areas in keeping with the movement of French soldiers that first reported and then carried it. Of course, this and other illnesses eventually spread to the new world [ ]. Sexually transmitted diseases (STD) are as old as mankind and epidemics are mentioned already in the Old Testament. However, the perception of the conditions has changed over the centuries. In ancient times they were taken for an individual punishment for a blasphemic conduct of life or as a. Transmitted Diseases, or commonly known as STDs, are the most common diseases known to man and it is one of the largest growing issues not only in the United States of America but around the globe. Sexually transmitted diseases are primarily spread through sexual contact from individual to individual, whether it is oral, vaginal, or [ ].
Some STDs, such as syphilis, gonorrhea, and chlamydia, are spread mainly by sexual contact. Other diseases, including Zika and Ebola, can be spread sexually but are more often spread through ways other than sex.
In the history of sexually transmitted infection (STI) control, as with other communicable diseases, the pendulum swings between vertical disease-specific and broader horizontal approaches, from a narrow focus on pathogens and their treatment to the wider needs of populations who host and transmit them.
A basic knowledge of the history of sexually transmitted infections (STIs) is important not only for professionals but also for the general public. This knowledge enables the reader to understand the development of STIs, which have had such an enormous impact on the behaviour and health of the human.
Transmitted Diseases, or commonly known as STDs, are the most common diseases known to man and it is one of the largest growing issues not only in the United States of America but around the globe.
Sexually transmitted diseases are primarily spread through sexual contact from individual to individual, whether it is oral, vaginal, or [ ]. Sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) have been known to mankind for centuries. Before the advent of modern medicine, people's lack of awareness and understanding of STDs contributed to the widespread transmission of the infections while few or no treatments were available to treat the conditions.