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For information on how to lower your risk of getting HIV or other STDs from oral sex, see Oral Sex and HIV Risk.Learn more about how to protect yourself and get information tailored to meet your needs from CDC’s HIV Risk Reduction Tool (BETA). Having another sexually transmitted disease (STD) can increase the risk of getting or transmitting HIV.Yes, as an HIV-positive person’s viral load goes down, the chance of transmitting HIV goes down.Viral load is the amount of HIV in the blood of someone who is HIV-positive.Although receptive anal sex (bottoming) is much riskier for getting HIV than insertive anal sex (topping), it’s possible for either partner—the top or the bottom—to get HIV.
See the Prevention Q&As for information on how to lower your risk of getting HIV from anal sex.
The chance that an HIV-negative person will get HIV from oral sex with an HIV-positive partner is extremely low.
Oral sex involves putting the mouth on the penis (fellatio), vagina (cunnilingus), or anus (anilingus).
If you have another STD, you’re more likely to get or transmit HIV to others.
Some of the most common STDs include gonorrhea, chlamydia, syphilis, trichomoniasis, human papillomavirus (HPV), genital herpes, and hepatitis.