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Is It Possible My Pap And Tests Could Be Negative?

Published: November 10, 2014
Dear Is It Possible My Pap And Tests Could Be Negative?,

Okay last january i was tested positive for chlamydia i was just in a new relationship that had already developed sexually when i found out. We worked and live together i jad no clue how to abstain sexually from him for 7 days to take the medicine and have him take it. I ordered the 1day medicine off line and took it and put some in his food for him to take it and we did nit gave sex about 4 days. I have been scared all this time knowing that is not how u cure it. I am 9 weeks pregnant now by him i got my papsmear and bloodwork and i came back negative for everything...is that possible?


Dear Is It Possible My Pap And Tests Could Be Negative?,

Anything is possible, but to ensure the health of you and your baby here is what TeenHealthFX recommends that you do: Speak with your doctor about this situation right away. Be completely honest about your testing positive for Chlamydia last January, the type of medication you ended up taking and how you took it. Find out from your doctor what tests need to be done currently, if any, given the situation. And if your doctor recommends any treatment right now, follow his/her instructions exactly as they are given to you. If there is anything you don’t understand about the treatment recommendations, ask your doctor to clarify for you. Always feel free to call your doctor between visits if you have any questions or any confusion about what you are supposed to be doing with your treatment or to maintain your health.  

Again, for your health and the health of your baby, please talk to your doctor about this right away.

FX would also like to stress the importance of receiving prenatal care for you and your baby. If you are not doing so, please speak to your doctor about this as well.

If you don't have a doctor and live in northern New Jersey, you can call the Adolescent/Young Adult Center for Health at 973-971-5199 for an appointment with an adolescent medicine specialist or contact your local teen health center or Planned Parenthood. You can also contact your insurance company for a list of in-network providers.

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