Vaginal itching, no odor or discharge – not STD – help?


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I recently spent four days with my boyfriend having frequent sex (we only see each other about once a month these days due to work and travel). We were both tested and clean prior to getting together, are monogamous, and I am on the Nuvaring, so we do not use condoms.

About 24 hours after the last time we had intercourse I began to get itchy – primarily just around my inner labia. I have absolutely no odor, and no discharge – in fact, I’m feeling a bit drier then usual. It has now been about 48 hours of intermittent but very annoying itching.

I have never had a yeast infection, but don’t have any abnormal discharge (or any at all, really) and no burning during urination or otherwise. Not noticing any BV symptoms, either. Any idea what this could be or any remedy suggestions?

An additional note: I live and work in a Muslim country and have limited access to healthcare or OTC products. Healthcare for women in this country is severely lacking and involves many taboos (especially for Westerners) so I’d appreciate suggestions for home diagnoses and home remedies wherever possible. Thank you so much!

5 Replies to “Vaginal itching, no odor or discharge – not STD – help?”

  1. From my own experience with yeast infections, I didn’t have discharge either, but I had the itching and burning. If you have access to an otc yeast infection cream, you could use that according to the directions. Also, if your boyfriend has access to them, you could ask him to purchase you one and ship it to you, if it’s possible. I have never personally tried any home remedies, but from just searching it, I found these.

    Good luck!

  2. It sounds like an infection to me. Home remedies will work, but they do take a really long time. Don’t know if this will work. but i know garlic is a good antibiotic. I have heard cases where women tie a string around a piece of garlic and insert in the vagina. This is changed a little less often than a tampon

  3. Vaginitis is usually characterized by a vaginal discharge and/or vulvar itching and irritation, and a vaginal odor might be present. The three diseases most frequently associated with vaginal discharge are BV (replacement of the normal vaginal flora by an overgrowth of anaerobic microorganisms, mycoplasmas, and Gardnerella vaginalis), trichomoniasis (T. vaginalis), and candidiasis (usually caused by Candida albicans). Cervicitis can sometimes cause a vaginal discharge. Although vulvovaginal candidiasis (VVC) usually is not transmitted sexually, it is included in this section because it is frequently diagnosed in women being evaluated for STDs.

    Depending on the type of infection you may have vaginal discharge. If you think you may be at risk for contracting an STD, it is important that you get tested even if you have no symptoms. Many infected individuals have no visible signs of a particular disease. If you are infected, you could develop complications from the STD and pass the infection to others. You can prevent serious health issues by getting tested early, so that you can seek treatment.

    Vaginal Discharge is a common symptom for women who is infected with sexually transmitted infection. A change in the color, smell, or amount of your vaginal discharge. Vaginal discharge is normally clear or white. Yellow or green discharge with a strong fishy odor. This may mean you have bacterial vaginosis. Curd-like, cream-colored discharge. This may mean you have a yeast infection.

    Vaginal discharge is a frequent presenting complaint. The three most common diseases associated with vaginal discharge are trichomoniasis, bacterial vaginosis, and candidiasis. However, a significant number of patients with vaginal discharge will have some other condition.

    The risk of becoming infected with an STD can be reduced or eliminated by decisions about personal behavior. Abstinence from sexual relations or a monogamous relationship with a partner who is not having sex outside are legitimate options. It is also wise to have an STD Testing regularly and avoid sexual contact with partners who are known to be infected with an STD, whose health status is unknown, who abuse drugs, or who are involved in prostitution.

  4. A sexually transmitted disease can cause a range of symptoms in people that can sometimes mask itself as a common medical condition. Signs such as sores, discharge, and pain can seem like a minor condition, but the risk of letting the symptoms continue without treatment can mean major health issues. That’s why it is so important to know how to detect symptoms of STDs, where and how you can get tested and treated, and how preventing them in the first place can be the key to having a healthy and safe sexual life.

  5. Some women are more sensitive than others in that area. Occasionally sperm, underwear or anything you put in to your bath can upset your natural PH balance. Obviously it would be adviseable to get tested for STDs. Yeast infections are very irritating but do clear up on their own after a while if you’re unable to get any cream. You could have thrush which can become extremely itchy. These are more common after taking antibiotics, or anything that can get rid of the ‘good’ bacteria you have.
    As a quick remedy you could try a water-based lubricant such as KY jelly to make the skin wet and less likely to stick and rub. Sometimes people just get a bit sore because of friction from sex. It’s really hard to give you an answer but just wear cotton underwear and after washing just pat your genital area with a towel, don’t rub and make it feel worse xxx

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