Mike T.
To whom this may concern:
hello, I am writing this to ask you about risks of transmission.
So, a little bit about me - I am a bisexual male, but I have uncut penis, so the head part of my penis is still mucous membrane, and possible channel for transmission as far as I know.
Few hours ago, I was engaged in a 3 way sexual activity with two of my friends. They are my friends, and they are not HIV positive as far as i know.
So, one of the guys (A) and I , came into another guy's mouth (B) simultaneously. A ejaculated first, then I came almost simultaneously. In this process, A's cum might have gotten onto the head of my penis. Furthermore, B was rubbing A's penis against my penis, so our heads (and urethra, in my opinion) were definitely rubbing against each other.
Furthermore, when B was holding A's cum in his mouth, he decided to blow me a bit more. So, A's cum deifnitely came in contact with my head (and the inner part of my penis.) It was a very short amount of time, but like 5 seconds, A's sperm in B's mouth was all over my head.
So, I know when A's sperm, once ejaculated, may die, but is B's mouth a good enough environment for A's sperm? If so, is it possible that A's cum, if HIV+, may be transmitted to be through such activity?
I know this can be a bit confusing, but I have searched all over the helpline but i was not able to find the right answer and all others were very confusing.
Sorry for the long question. I look forward to your answer.
Thank you!

Hi there,

Thank you for your inquiry. From what we gather from the question, you were asking about the possibility of HIV transmission through receiving oral sex as well as the exchange of semen.

From the information given, this scenario is determined to be Low Risk (Evidence of transmission occurs through these activities when certain conditions are met).

The scenario mentioned above does meet the three components of the transmission equation. Seminal fluid from your friend that passed through rubbing or oral sex onto the mucous membrane of your penis.
Helpline Transmission Equation  (1).jpgIf you are continuously engaging in higher risk activities there are biomedical approaches such as PrEP and PEP that help lower your risk of acquiring HIV. Refer to your physicians for further information.
Recommendation: Refer to a health care provider for HIV testing


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