A recent article in The Washington Post claimed that most women who are sexually active are unaware that they have gonorrhea, a sexually transmitted disease that can cause cancer and other health problems.
This is despite the fact that most STD testing kits are available at the beginning of their pregnancy and the vast majority of sexually active women are tested regularly during their pregnancies and their early children’s school years.
But a new study published in The Lancet Infectious Diseases on Sunday found that the average person has gonorrheal symptoms when they are only two months pregnant and have had sex less than three times in their lifetime.
The study, by researchers from Harvard Medical School and the University of Chicago, looked at data from more than 12,000 women who had tested for gonorrhera between January and June.
The researchers found that more than half of the women had symptoms during their first trimester, a time when most women are at their most fertile.
They also found that symptoms were more common among women who reported having sex less frequently during their pregnancy.
The women who were diagnosed with gonorrhyperemesis syndrome, or gonorrHE, were most likely to be diagnosed at three or four months postpartum, the study found.
This makes sense.
A woman is more likely to have an STD in the first three weeks after delivery, said study lead author Dr. Mary Beth Feschuk, an infectious disease specialist at Harvard Medical Center.
The authors of the new study also noted that the prevalence of gonorrhoea in the U.S. has risen dramatically since the 1970s.
There are now more than 40 million Americans with gonorrhoea.
But it remains relatively uncommon.
In an article for The New York Times on Sunday, Feschow wrote that gonorrhocemia can be a “disturbing and debilitating complication” in women.
The new study is the first to examine the incidence of gonorhyperemitans in pregnant women, a disease caused by the fungus Staphylococcus aureus.
This type of STIs is found primarily in people with weakened immune systems, and most STIs are spread by direct contact with an infected person.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, gonorhecal disease is the second most common STI in the United States, behind only HIV.
It causes painful, sometimes deadly, ulcers on the skin, vaginal bleeding, and genital ulcers, including the STIs.
The CDC recommends that pregnant women who have symptoms or tests for gonorhea or gonococcal infections be tested every three months.