Sexually Transmitted Infections Testing/Treatment

GYT services at Health Services

Get Yourself Tested

Thursday, April 21 from 11 AM - 2 PM
Health Services, Room 249
Students are invited to drop in for free and confidential HIV testing. No appointments are required.

During the month of April, students can get a $5 gift card when they are screened or tested for sexually transmitted infections (STIs), including HIV. The gift card promotion ends April 30, 2016. Participants in Free HIV Testing Day are not eligible.


All testing is confidential. Pricing varies, depending on what sexually transmitted infections (STIs) testing our health care provider recommends based on your screening. We can bill your insurance plan; reimbursement/coverage depends on your individual plan. If you do not want us to bill your insurance, you can also pay by cash, personal check, Visa, MasterCard, Discover, or Cat's Cache. 

CALL (603) 862-2856 TO SPEAK WITH A 

Make an appointment to get tested for STDs, STIs and HIV at UNH


Sexually Transmitted Infections (STIs)


Chlamydia is the most commonly reported STI in the U.S. Over 1 million cases are reported each year. The highest proportion of cases is among women aged 15 to 24. 

  • Bacterial infection of the genitals, anus or throat
  • Obtained through vaginal, oral or anal sex 


  • Often there are no symptoms
  • Females may experience vaginal discharge that is discolored or yellow-green, bleeding (not their period), and/or burning and pain during urination
  • Males may experience discharge or pain during urination, and/or burning or itching around the opening of the penis


An estimated 700,000 people in the U.S. get gonorrhea each year. The highest rates are among women aged 15 to 24 and men aged 20 to 24.
  • Bacterial infection of the genitals, anus or throat
  • Obtained through vaginal, oral or anal sex 


  • Most infected people have no symptoms
  • For those who do, gonorrhea can cause a burning sensation while urinating, abnormal white, green, and/or yellowish vaginal or penile discharge
  • Females may experience abnormal vaginal bleeding and/or pelvic pain
  • Males may experience painful or swollen testicles


More than 50% of sexually active people will get HPV at some point in their lives. An estimated 6 million new cases occur each year, with at least 20 million people already infected.

  • Viral infection with over 40 types that can infect the genitals, anus, or throat. Some types of HPV can cause warts and cancer.
  • Obtained through vaginal, oral, or anal sex or during skin-to-skin sexual contact


  • Most infected people have no symptoms
  • Some HPV types can cause genital warts - small bumps in and around the genitals (vagina, vulva, penis, testicals, and anus, etc.) If they do occur, warts may appear within weeks or months of having sex with an infected partner. 
  • Cancer-causing HPV types do not cause symptoms until the cancer is advanced. 
  • Health Services offers the HPV vaccine, click here to learn more. 

Hepatitis B (HBV)

An estimated 38,000 people are infected with HBV each year (most of which are acquired through sex). Up to 1.4 million people are already infected with chronic HBV.Viral infection affecting the liver. 
  • HBV can be acute, mild illness lasting for a short time or chronic, a serious life-long illness 
  • Obtained through vaginal, oral or anal sex; through childbirth if the baby does not get vaccinated against HBV; sharing contaminated needles or razors; exposure to the blood, bodily fluids (such as cum) or saliva of an infected person


  • Many people don't have symptoms, especially adults. 
  • People may experience tiredness, aches, nausea & vomiting, loss of appetite, darkening of urine, tenderness in the stomach, or yellowing of the skin and the whites of the eyes (called jaundice)

Hepatitis C (HCV)

An estimated 3.2 million persons are chronically infected with HCV in the United States. There are an estimated an estimated 17,000 new Hepatitis C virus infections each year.
  • Contagious liver disease that can range from mild illness to a serious, life-long condition
  • HCV is spread when infected blood enters the body of someone who is not infected. Today, most infections occur through sharing needles or other drug equipment. It can be transmitted sexually, but the risk is not high. Obtained through vaginal, oral, or anal sex or during skin-to-skin sexual contact.


  • Often there are no symptoms


At least 50 million people are already infected with herpes, or about one in six people. An estimated 1 million new infections occur each year.
  • Viral infection of the genital areas, it can also infect the mouth and lips 
  • Obtained through vaginal, oral or anal sex or during skin-to-skin sexual contact 


  • Most people have no symptoms
  • Herpes 1 typically causes cold sores and fever blisters in or around the mouth
  • Herpes 2 typically causes genital sores or blisters
  • Both Herpes 1 and 2 can cause sores in either area
  • A herpes outbreak can start as red bumps and then turn into painful blisters or sores. During the first outbreak , it can also lead to flu-like symptoms (such as a fever, headaches, and swollen glands)


There are an estimated 3.7 million people in the U.S. infected with Trich. 
  • Parasite infection of the genitals 
  • Obtained through vaginal sex


  • Often there are no symptoms
  • Females may may notice a frothy, smelly, yellowish-green vaginal discharge, and/or genital area discomfort
  • Males may temporarily have a discharge from the penis, slight burning after urination or ejaculation, and/or an irritation in the penis


About 50,000 new infections occur each year, with an estimated 1.2 million people already living with HIV.
  • Human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) weakens the immune system and eventually causes AIDS if left untreated
  • Obtained through vaginal, oral or anal sex, sharing contaminated needles and from mother-to-child during pregnancy or breast-feeding


  • Many people who are infected with HIV do not have any symptoms and feel healthy
  • Symptoms don’t usually develop until a person’s immune system has been weakened
  • Symptoms people experience are usually related to infections and cancers, due to a weakened immune system


There are about 36,000 new cases of syphilis reported each year. 
  • Infection caused by bacteria that can spread throughout the body
  • Obtained through vaginal, oral or anal sex, kissing if there is a lesion (sore) on the mouth


  • Symptoms vary based on the course of infection—beginning with a single, painless sore (called a chancre) on the genitals, anus, or mouth. 
  • Other symptoms may appear up to 6 months after the first sore has disappeared, including a rash. However, there may be no noticeable symptoms until syphilis has progressed to more serious problems. 
Nearly half of all new STD cases occur in people aged 15 to 24. Photo of concerned young woman.
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