Sexually transmitted diseases and sexual life

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 "Behavior is a mirror in which 
 each shows its face". 
 Century Goethe 

Deviations from normal sex life and her disorder to a certain extent connected with infectious diseases, called venereal*. Venereal, or sex, disease is the General name three of infectious diseases - syphilis, gonorrhoea and soft chancre, merged into one group by mode of transmission is most often transmitted sexually (contact infection). To venereal include the so-called fourth venereal disease - inguinal lymphogranulomatosis (Hodgkin's disease (a disease Nicolas and favr, viral), and trichomoniasis. Two of them - chancroid and inguinal lymphogranulomatosis - in the Soviet Union already found (liquidated). Here we will briefly examine syphilis and gonorrhea.
Syphilis - contagious disease with chronically alternating current. Untreated syphilis lasts for many years and entails very serious consequences - a disease of the whole body. There is no body of a person who would not be astonished at them. Defeat particularly exposed to the heart and blood vessels, nervous system, liver and other internal organs. Slowly podrachivaya people's health, it is inevitably leads to weakening the physical and spiritual powers of man, breaking at that, and sexual function, often destroying and family life.
Scientists suggest that syphilis was brought to Europe from America in 1493 expedition of Christopher Columbus. This "new disease" very quickly began to spread in all European countries and initially was called "sexual plague. In Russia, she arrived in 1499, it was called "French". In one legend that time the doctor-poet Fracastoro described the shepherd named Sifilis, who suffered from this disease, and on behalf of the disease is everywhere were called syphilis.
When the then ignorance of the cause of the disease, while sanitary ignorance, poverty, and nekulturniy of the masses, in the absence of medical assistance syphilis spread rapidly throughout Russia.
Syphilis - the worst enemy of human health, and the enemy is hidden and insidious. He called particular microbe, the so-called pale spirochete (or Treponema), visible only in the microscope. The spirochaete look very subtle, tender, and curved into a spiral or corkscrew white threads about 10-20 micron able to move independently, revolving around its longitudinal axis. The germ of syphilis, as shown by the experiments of scientists, susceptible not only people, but also some animals, such as monkeys, rabbits, white rats, Guinea pigs, mice and other
Syphilis pathogen first seen under the microscope in 1903 Russian academician D. K. Zabolotny, and in 1905 it had studied and described by German scientists F. Saudin and 3. Hoffman and called his pale pallidum.
In natural conditions outside of the body pallidum lives. Syphilis animals in nature is also not known. Thankfully, pale spirochaete very easily killed by boiling and drying of infectious material, and also at action of direct sunlight and chemical substances (corrosive sublimate, Lysol and others). In a humid environment (in saliva, semen) at room temperature spirochetes can live and keep their infectious properties up to two days in the urine and tears they do not live, but they can come into them.
Any, even insignificant, not visible to eye abrasion, cracks or other damage to the skin can serve as a gateway for penetration spirochetes. Human skin with no damage is quite reliable protection of the body against germs of syphilis, but through the mucous membranes of the spirochete can penetrate and without compromising their integrity.
Penetrating into the skin or mucous membrane, syphilis germs multiply rapidly and in the first hours starting to come apart at the seams between the cells and tissues through the lymph system very soon fall into nearby lymph nodes or glands - first barriers to internal organs. After some time, spirochaetes penetrate into blood vessels and blood are spread throughout the body.

* The name of "sexually transmitted" was first given to these diseases French doctor, Jacques de Betancuria in 1527,