HSV1 And HSV2 In Same Place?

HSV1 And HSV2 In Same Place? 1

Can both viruses HSV1 and HSV2 infected on same location? 2. If the above answer is ‘yes’, assume both HSV1 and HSV2 found on the genital area, if there is an outbreak, how can one know it is HSV1 or HSV2 outbreak? Thank you. You can have both types but not in the same place.some people have both meaning oral and genital. Actually that isn’t true, HSV1 & HSV2 can be either genital or oral. How alike are HSV-1 and HSV-2? People don’t understand that you can have type 1 genitally or orally, that the two types are essentially the same virus,’ says Marshall Clover, manager of the National Herpes Hotline.

HSV1 And HSV2 In Same Place? 2Is it possible to contract HSV1 and HSV2 at the same time in the same exposure? Does my initial oral and genital outbreak mean I could have gotten both types?2. Odds are if you DO have it in both places it’s HSV1. But until you get a swab, you won’t know unless you get blood tested. If it helps to know, unlike other viral STIs, herpes does not place those who have it at risk for any debilitating or life-threatening conditions. One of those guys had HSV2 and I’m not sure who it was. I told my boyfriend after the doctor called me to tell me the news of having antibodies for Herpes 2. Only if it was in another place? I can still spread 2 to my boyfriend, right? This is just so much to take in.

While both herpes 1 and 2 cause the same type of painful cold sore, the key difference between the two types is recurrence risk. I also just got diagnosed with it, not sure if its HSV-1 OR HSV-2, mine is genital, nothing above the belt so far, deffinitly stressed about it but before i knew anyting about it and before i knew it was herpes i was picking at the sores in the genitals, and now i believe i have it on my right middle finger, its swollen and hurts no open sores, but im scared to touch my face incase it is on my finger. You have herpes on your mouth which is a place that is broadcasted. Oral HSV-2 normally recurs much less often than HSV-1, statistically about once every ten years. Herpes Simplex Virus HSV-1 and HSV-2 – differences, transmission and transmissibility, genital herpes and cold sores, frequency of outbreaks. The virus may reactivate and lesions reappear at the same site as the original infection, but usually are much less severe.

Possible To Get Both Herpes (HSV1

There are two types of herpes simplex virus, HSV-1 and HSV-2. In any case, HSV-1 causes the overwhelming majority of oral-facial herpes, and a person with HSV-1 latent in the facial area is much more likely to have recurrent outbreaks on the facial area than a person with HSV-2 in the same place. Type-specific antibody against your own strain of virus makes it very difficult to catch a second infection of the same strain from a different person. The herpes simplex virus-1 (HSV-1) causes oral herpes; both HSV-1 and herpes simplex virus-2 (HSV-2) cause genital herpes. While HSV-1 and HSV-2 are different viruses, they look very much the same and are treated similarly. Of the two herpes simplex viruses (HSV 1 and HSV 2) that are associated with skin lesions, cold sores are most commonly caused by HSV-I. Herpes infections, no matter where they occur first, have a tendency to recur in more or less the same place. Kids who get infected with HSV-1 may get cold sores occasionally for the rest of their lives. When a cold sore reappears, it is often in the same place as the previous one. Herpes simplex virus 1 and 2 (HSV-1 and HSV-2), also known as human herpesvirus 1 and 2 (HHV-1 and HHV-2), are two members of the herpesvirus family, Herpesviridae, that infect humans.

Herpes 101: The Difference Between Herpes Type 1 And Type 2

Recurrent cold sores tend to appear in or around the same place each time. Oral herpes is usually caused by HSV-1 but HSV-2 can sometimes be the cause.

You may also like...

Have you tried the Herpes Eraser Protocol?
The Protocol is Dr. Christiane Buehlern's detailed MASTER PLAN for getting rid of herpes outbreaks forever.
1. Boost your immune system
2. Destroy the virus' protective coat
3. Stop the virus from multiplying
HOW?
Check out the video!