Hep b dating
Meet Positives is the best place to find like-minded who will not reject or judge you once you disclose your status.Our STD dating site provides a platform for hepatitis singles to find love and companionship again.I recently started dating someone who was an IDU and contracted hep B several years ago. There will no longer be a worry in my mind, but there really never was. It seems to put peoples mind at ease, and gives peace of mind as well. If you ever do have children together have the child get its vacines at the appropriate age. Get you both counseling and stay there, that way if either of you ever have unwanted feelings it can be handled right away. He made it clear to me that I should be open about any feelings I have regarding his hep b.He went through the alpha-interferon (pardon the mis-spelling) injection treatment for 6 months and has been given a clean bill of health for the past 2 years. After being together for about 5 years, I contacted a woman from the Health Dept. I then chose to get the Hep B, and Hep A series vaccination. My husband will always be a carrier, due to being born with Hep B. He has a five year old son who did not contract the disease but was vaccinated when it was appropriate.If you are living with hepatitis, dating can be challenging because you will have to disclose your status to potential partners.The problem is that once you disclose your condition, there’s a chance the other person might not feel comfortable dating you.Most adults get hepatitis B for a short time and then get better. Sometimes the hepatitis B virus causes a long-term infection. Most adults clear the virus, but babies and young children are more likely to get chronic hepatitis B.
I know the virus is contracted through blood, but is it still contractable if he has a "clean bill of health" or will he always be a carrier at risk for spreading the virus? Thanks again for sharing your opinions and stories.
Meet has thousands of members living with hepatitis.
You will have access to a community where you can share your hepatitis story and get useful information from the other members.
In British Columbia, the most common types are hepatitis A, B and C.
Over 350 million people in the world carry the hepatitis B virus (HBV) and many do not know they have it.
Given the benefits of breastfeeding, a mother is usually encouraged to breastfeed, except when her nipples are cracked or bleeding.