That’s actually an interesting question. Although kissing can certainly spread the disease, the idea of kissing and then contracting the virus from the virus itself is a bit of a stretch. I’m not talking about kissing a person here. I mean, I’m not exactly sure what the virus does to a human, but I do know that kissing a person is definitely not enough to get it.
Thats what the research team at the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) tells us, anyway. The report was actually published in the peer-reviewed journal “AIDS Research and Treatment” in 2007. The research says that kissing (and then being infected from the virus) is “not a prerequisite for being infected with herpes simplex virus.” It is, however, a factor in how susceptible you are to getting the virus.
Kissing or kissing with someone, even if you dont know that person, is a great way to get herpes, but you need contact with both skin and mucous membranes. And you don’t have to know it’s herpes. The CDC says kissing without any previous exposure to the virus is not a necessity for infection with herpes.
Also, kissing is one of those things that can give you herpes. The CDC says kissing with someone who has the virus or who is infected with it could cause transfer of the virus to an uninfected person. However, they also say that kissing without the virus is not a necessary condition for the infection.
According to the CDC, the virus can be transferred through kissing, but it needs to be a kiss between two persons who have had a sufficient amount of time together to be considered a kiss. It is also true that kissing without the virus can be a risk factor for contracting herpes. However, it is still far less risky than other risk factors like touching an infected person with the virus or having sex without a condom.
The CDC notes that kissing without a virus is not a good idea for you, but that kissing with a virus is a good idea. Kissing with a virus increases your risk of getting herpes. The CDC adds that kissing is a risk factor for contracting herpes, but that it is a risk factor for other diseases as well.
The good news is that herpes is a small risk factor for contracting other diseases, so there is no reason you can’t kiss without a virus. The bad news is that kissing without a virus increases the risk of contracting other diseases. For example, if you have herpes, there’s a chance you might contract other diseases like gonorrhea, chlamydia, or herpes simplex. This is because kissing with a virus increases your risk of contracting and spreading diseases like these.
While it’s true that herpes is a small risk factor for contracting other diseases, it also is a small risk factor for contracting HIV. If you have herpes, you’re also probably also at higher risk of contracting HIV from a casual sexual encounter.
This is also true for chlamydia and other STDs. If you have genital herpes and you have a sexual encounter with a person with an STD, there is a very small chance you might contract other STDs like gonorrhea, chlamydia, genital herpes, and herpes simplex.
For those of you wondering, yes, herpes is a small risk factor for contracting HIV and AIDS. Although it is a small risk factor, there is a higher risk of contracting HIV from casual sex with someone who has herpes. If you have herpes, you may also be at a higher risk of contracting HIV from a casual sexual encounter.