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"Good grief, no. Too low a risk, and there's no carrier state for hepatitis A," he said.
"A negative result just means someone doesn't have it at that moment.
And the test also requires sophisticated understanding: anyone with past hepatitis A will test positive for antibody, but is not infectious." Hepatitis C?
"Oversold as an STD, and uncommonly sexually transmitted," Handsfield said.
Again, the idea behind Neat Club isn't totally surprising, and could easily be tempting for anyone who's experienced the fear surrounding STIs and exposure to them.
By phone, founder Ashka Shah noted that medical experts have described the ongoing rise in STI cases in the United States as an epidemic--one that particularly affects gay and bisexual men, and which the CDC credits in large part to related funding cuts in recent years, Slate pointed out.
""But you also have to understanding that with any testing, there are limitations into how comprehensive they can be, and it’s probably not practical, especially for users with low risk of infection, to be getting tested so widely and so often." While for-profit testing facilities frequently offer long, 'comprehensive' STI panels, he said, many aren't approved for all genders, or are frankly irrelevant in this part of the world.
And while Neat Club does warn users that its required tests every four months don't guarantee safety, Wyand said, the implicit suggestion that a user's status has been confirmed one way or the other poses a problem.
""Whether it's with this app or just by going into your doctor, you’re not going to be tested for every sexually transmitted illness," he said.
"A lot of physicians (and certainly many or most persons getting tested) don’t understand herpes immunoglobulin (Ig G) testing.
If antibodies are there, you’re positive, you’re infected, but half the US adult population has HSV1, mostly oral and infrequently if ever transmissible,” he said.