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HiV and Women In the United States, about two out of every three new cases of human immunodeficiency virus (H:V) infections in women are due to unprotected sexual intercourse with an infected partner, according to the Illinois Department of Public Health.

Sharing infected needles for drug use is another leading cause. Early symptoms of H:V infection may be mild and easily unnoticed and dismissed. Unfortunately, even without noticeable symptoms, an infected person can still behind the virus on to others.Read on to learn some common symptoms of H:V in women. Early Symptoms Can Be Fleeting In the early weeks after becoming infected with H:V, it is not uncommon for women to be asymptomatic. Some may have mild flu-like symptoms, including fever, headache, and lack of energy. Often, these symptoms go away within a few weeks. In some cases, it may take as many as ten years for more severe symptoms to appear. During this time, the virus can still be transmitted from one person to another.

1. Swollen Glands

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We all have lymph nodes throughout our bodies, including the neck, back of the head, armpits, and groin. As part of the immune system, our lymph nodes work to fend off infections. As the H:V infection begins to spread, the immune system kicks into high gear. The result is enlarged lymph nodes, commonly known as swollen glands. It is often one of the first signs of H:V. In people infected with H:V, swollen glands may last for several months. Infections H:V makes it harder for the immune system to fight off germs, so it’s easier for opportunistic infections to take hold. Some of these include pneumonia, tuberculosis, and hepatitis C. People with H:V are more prone to infections of the skin, eyes, lungs, kidneys, digestive tract, and brain. It may also be more difficult to treat common ailments like the flu. Taking extra precautions, including frequent hand washing and taking H:V medications can help prevent some of these illnesses and their complications.

People infected with H:V may experience long periods of low-grade fever. According to Ohio State University Wexler Medical Center, a temperature between 99.8 and 100.8 degrees Fahrenheit is considered to be a low-grade fever. A fever means that something is wrong, but the cause isn’t always obvious. Because it’s a low-grade fever, those who are unaware of their H:V-positive status may ignore the symptom. Sometimes, fever is accompanied by nighttime sweats that can interfere with sleep.

Women with H:V tend to have problems related to reproductive health, including changes to their menstrual cycle or absence of periods. Bacterial and yeast infections may be more common in women who are H:V-positive. There is an increased risk of sexually transmitted infections (STIs), including chlamydia, trichomoniasis, gonorrhea, and the human papillomavirus (HPV), which can lead to genital warts or even cervical cancer. H:V-positive women are also more prone to pelvic inflammatory diseases (PID) that may be resistant to treatment.

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