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Does that mean I will never be able to kiss? Answer: Let's begin with a quick review of how our immune system works. When your body recognizes an invader, such as a virus, it quickly manufactures fighter cells — also known as antibodies — to that invader.

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As a result, transmission is MUCH more likely to happen when someone has active symptoms. That means that there was a detectable level of antibody to HSV-1 in your blood stream.

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So, can you ever kiss again? However, the viral titer is 1, times higher in fluid obtained from actual HSV-1 lesions.

To reduce the likelihood of transmission, if you DO have an active HSV-1 lesion like a lip blisterskip the kiss…and give a hug! Related Questions. Once the invader is conquered, most seekinb those antibodies become inactive, but a few hang around…just in case!

Does that mean I will never be able to kiss? Answer: Let's begin with a quick review of how our immune system works.

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When the virus wakes up, it can express itself in many ways such as blisters in your mouth, on your lip, in your eye, and even sometimes on your genitals. I vote yes, although there is a slight chance of transmitting the virus even in the absence of any symptoms. When your body recognizes an invader, such as a virus, it quickly manufactures fighter cells — also known as antibodies — to that invader.

We know that contact with active herpes lesions or oral secretions like saliva can lead to HSV-1 transmission to another person.

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HSV-1 is a very common infection; worldwide, more than 90 percent of people will test positive for the virus. In fact, studies have shown that up to 9 percent of adults have detectable HSV-1 particles in seekibg saliva, even with no symptoms at all. Most blood tests used to look for viruses are actually looking to detect someonne presence of antibodies to that virus. It could be a recent exposure, or a really old exposure — there is no way of telling.