The science behind why women get more infections from anal sex
The most important part of the pelvic exam is that the doctor gets to know the patient.
In the last decade or so, this has become the most widely practiced pelvic exam in the UK.
A lot of doctors do this because of the benefits it brings and the convenience it provides, but the real reason why it’s so popular is because it’s easy and safe.
And, according to the UK’s National Health Service (NHS), about 1 in 5 women has anal sex.
If you’re a woman who has anal intercourse, you’re at greater risk of infection.
In fact, the number of infections for women who have anal intercourse is now five times higher than the national average.
The National Pregnancy Advisory Service (NPAS) recently released an update on the latest findings from the National Paediatric Society’s (NPBS) 2016 report on women’s health and wellbeing.
The NPBS, which is part of Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists (RCOG), analysed data from 1,711 women aged between 15 and 49 in England and Wales and found that the risk of vaginal and rectal infections increased by 3.6% for every 10 days after intercourse.
For women aged 20-49, the risk increased by 13.5%.
These figures represent a 5% increase in vaginal and 1.3% increase per 10 days.
However, these figures are for women aged 15-49.
In England, this is a slightly different story.
According to NHS Choices, the incidence of vaginal infection is about 1% for women in their early 20s and 2% for men.
The figures for rectal infection are higher for women.
The RNSP, which represents about 30,000 GP practices across England, found that women aged 45-54 were more likely to be at risk of having anal intercourse and that rectal colonization is more common in women aged 55-64.
However the figures are not much higher for men, and it seems that, as well as rectal contamination, men also have a higher risk of colonisation of the rectum.
For men, colonisation was the most common cause of rectal colorectal cancer.
In a report on rectal cancer in men published in the British Medical Journal in 2017, the authors reported that colonisation in men accounts for about a third of all cancers of the bowel and is more likely in those with lower levels of colorecctal adenocarcinoma.
This is also true for women, who in the RCOG study were found to be more likely than women to have colonised the rectal area.
As well as being at increased risk of contracting a range of other infections including HIV, HIV-positive women are also at risk for colonisation and rectally cancer.
There’s more information on the topic at the UK Centre for Disease Control and Prevention website.
The reason why anal intercourse has such an impact on women is because, unlike the vagina, it can’t be controlled.
In women, the lining of the vagina is a very thin membrane which can rupture during sex, causing a painful discharge and potentially infection.
This allows the vagina to become infected with a virus that can lead to disease.
However in men, the anal sex can be controlled by the anus, or the perineum, a small area of skin that runs from the tip of the penis to the anus.
This area is also known as the perianal wall, or anus, and is a large blood vessel, called the peritoneum, which connects the anus to the penis.
As with women, anal sex also can be dangerous for the pericardium, the membrane around the anus that can rupture and allow the virus to enter the bloodstream.
The peritoneal lining can also be stretched during sex which can lead the infection to spread through the body.
In general, the peritonitis (painful inflammation of the peristaltic membrane) that can occur after anal sex is a condition called perineal effusion.
It is most commonly associated with men.
A woman with anal effusion is more prone to having an infection, and can be at increased risks of getting a sexually transmitted infection.
The main cause of anal effusions is a narrowing of the blood vessels which can cause blood clots to form, which can also lead to infection.
While anal sex may be less of a risk for infection than vaginal intercourse, it’s still an important part in your overall health, as it can help reduce the risk for certain types of cancers.