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Sexually transmitted and blood-borne infections (STBBIs) include chlamydia, gonorrhea, infectious syphilis, hepatitis C virus, human papilloma virus (or genital warts) (HPV), herpes and HIV.

These infections spread quickly and their incidence is rising steadily.

Telling your partners will not be easy, and you may find yourself saying: Your doctor or nurse can help you identify the partners you need to inform and make suggestions as to the best way to proceed.

Most places in Québec have a public health professional specialized in STIs who can help you find ways to talk to your partners, and who can contact them confidentially, without revealing your identity as the infected person.

There are several ways to protect yourself when you have sex with a partner.

For information on the most effective methods, speak to a doctor, nurse or pharmacist.

Some infected individuals remain symptomless and can therefore unknowingly pass on their disease.

Screening tests for sexually transmitted or blood-borne infections (STBBIs) are performed by authorized health and social service network professionals to detect a STBBI in symptom-less individuals.

These tests are usually done using a sample of: Some infections such as herpes and condylomas cannot be usefully diagnosed by blood testing; they are diagnosed by a doctor on the basis of the patient's answers to questions and an examination of the lesions.

Depending on the STI you have contracted, you made need to inform the partners you have had sex with in the last three months, or in the last few years.

If you feel you need help getting up your courage and finding the right words, it might be useful: You can give your partners a brochure on your STI so that they can get their own information and find out where they can be tested and treated in their neighbourhood.

Sexually transmitted infections (STIs), sometimes called sexually transmitted diseases (STDs), can affect the general health, well-being and reproductive potential of those infected.

Participation in sexual risk behaviours can increase your chances of getting an STI.