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Crabs Treatments Kalispell MT

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Thomas V Caughlan
(406) 752-2010
150 Commons Way
Kalispell, MT
Specialty
Internal Medicine

Data Provided By:
Jon J Johnson
(406) 257-8992
350 Heritage Way
Kalispell, MT
Specialty
Cardiology, Internal Medicine, Cardiovascular Disease

Data Provided By:
Maurice E K Johnson, MD
(406) 755-5278
1280 Burns Way Apt A
Kalispell, MT
Specialties
General Practice, General Surgery
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Mi Med Sch, Ann Arbor Mi 48109
Graduation Year: 1943
Hospital
Hospital: Kalispell Regional Hospital, Kalispell, Mt
Group Practice: Kalispell Medical Offices

Data Provided By:
Christopher Gill
(406) 752-8120
1287 Burns Way
Kalispell, MT
Specialty
Internal Medicine

Data Provided By:
Michael G Goodman
(406) 752-7600
75 Claremont St
Kalispell, MT
Specialty
Internal Medicine, Medical Oncology

Data Provided By:
John V Vanarendonk
(406) 752-1708
310 Sunnyview Ln
Kalispell, MT
Specialty
Family Practice, Emergency Medicine

Data Provided By:
Richard Briles
(406) 752-1708
310 Sunnyview Ln
Kalispell, MT
Specialty
Internal Medicine, Emergency Medicine

Data Provided By:
Richard C Wise
(406) 752-8433
430 Windward Way
Kalispell, MT
Specialty
Family Practice

Data Provided By:
Scot E Born
(406) 752-7406
135 Commons Way
Kalispell, MT
Specialty
Internal Medicine, Nephrology

Data Provided By:
Mark T Welch
(406) 752-5111
310 Sunnyview Lane
Kalispell, MT
Specialty
Internal Medicine

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Curing Crabs

By Jennifer Cunningham
National Institute of Health .

Yes, the idea of crabs is funny. The reality, on the other hand—not so much. Safety-wise, responsible sex practices aren't any different than they were in college (i.e., cover your stump before you hump), except now there is a significantly larger pool of people with a greater wealth of sexual experience to possibly get STDs from. Though crabs don’t have quite the same cachet as the clap or inspire the same fear as HIV, they are a serious issue that needs some less than serious attention.

Since appearing on Earth 70,000 years ago, the pubic louse (not to be mistaken for its cousins the body louse and the head louse) has caused mammoth crotch itch for millions, from cavemen to college kids. Crabs get their name from the fact that under a very strong microscope, the little critters resemble crabs—a pretty terrifying thought if you think of them infesting your nether region en masse.

Generally, pubic lice like to eat at night, attaching their pinchers to hair follicles before feeding on your blood like randy little ticks. The itch from hell is what separates pubic lice from other common sexually transmitted diseases, like chlamydia or genital warts. Like your last boyfriend, “crabs” are parasites that cannot live without being attached to a live host. And these mites don’t discriminate.

So how can people protect themselves from this scourge? Not much besides abstinence, prayer, or examining a sex partner’s pubes with a magnifying glass before every session. Condoms don’t help either, according to Beth Collitt, a spokeswoman for Penn State’s University Health Services. Neither the Centers for Disease Control nor the National Institutes of Health keeps tabs on how many people are infected in the U.S., but across the pond in England, crabs are scuttling their way onto more and more college students every year. According to British newspaper reports, St. John’s College at O...

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