Testing for Hepatitis A, B and C

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Testing for Hepatitis A, B and C at Open House

Testing for hepatitis

Open House has a wide range of experience in diagnosing and testing for Hepatitis. We use the PCR technique to rule out recent hepatitis C infections and serological techniques to detect hepatitis A, hepatitis B and late infections of hepatitis C. Our tests are unmatched because of their sensitivity and the turnaround time on the results.

You can get tested for hepatitis A after three months, hepatitis B after 4 weeks and hepatitis C after 15 days of the at-risk contact that you want to monitor, unless you have symptoms consistent with infection, by coming into our clinics or Madrid or Valencia or using our remote services, starting at €40.


Hepatitis A

Hepatitis A: This is the least common sexually transmitted viral hepatitis we see at Open House. Given that it is an intestinal infection, it can be transmitted to the mouth through anilingus (licking the anus).

• Vaccine candidates: people who practice anilingus and who are not in a monogamous relationship.

• Efficacy and safety: very well tolerated. Requires two doses to have a duration of 10 years.

• Where to do it: It can be done for free by your primary care physician or at Open House if you want to remain anonymous.

Hepatitis B

Hepatitis B virus is 100 times more infectious than HIV and is primarily transmitted through unprotected penetration. It is a virus that is highly resistant and can cause immediate symptoms, but in most cases, it often goes unnoticed, making the person a chronic carrier in 10% of cases.

• Vaccine candidates: People who have sex with multiple people and those born before 1983. Spaniards born since then have been vaccinated. Three doses are required for complete protection.

• Where to get it: It can be administered for free by your primary care physician or at Open House if you want to remain anonymous.

Hepatitis C:

Sexual transmission of Hepatitis C only constitutes 3% of all infections, as the main route of transmission is blood-to-blood contact. The four activities that most increase the risk are: group fisting, sharing dildos and sex toys, having sex during menstruation and sharing cocaine dispensers.

There is no vaccine for Hepatitis C, but in the last several years, new drugs have been developed to treat it.

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