GUM clinic

(redirected from genitourinary medicine clinic)

GUM clinic

Genitourinary medicine clinic. A patient-management session which may be located at a hospital or at a free-standing health centre and which provides a range of sexual-health services including contraception and contraception advice, testing and treatment for sexually transmitted infections (STIs) such as chlamydia, syphilis, gonorrhoea and genital warts, as well as testing and counselling for HIV and AIDS.
References in periodicals archive ?
Go to your nearest genitourinary medicine clinic, usually attached to your local hospital, for a full set of tests.
We are also strongly advising anyone who has had casual sex with a new partner to contact a genitourinary medicine clinic to be tested.
If you have had unprotected sex with many partners then it's worth going to your local genitourinary medicine clinic and asking for a full sexual-health screen including a test for syphilis.
The Government's target states that by 2008 every patient should be able to have an appointment at a genitourinary medicine clinic within 48 hours.
The Guild of Students at the University of Birmingham in Edgbaston have voted to call on the South Birmingham Primary Care Trust to open a Genitourinary Medicine Clinic in association with the University Hospital.
Over the last two years there has been a 35pc increase in new patients at the genitourinary medicine clinic at Wrexham Maelor Hospital.
It examines the number of partners treated and the comparative costs of treating partners if carried out by practice nurses in general practice or through referral to a genitourinary medicine clinic.
If you used a condom all the time you had sex, including oral sex, then your chances of contracting HIV are low but it's still worth having a check up with your local genitourinary medicine clinic.
The Guild of Students at the University of Birmingham, in Edgbaston, has voted for the South Birmingham Primary Care Trust to open a Genitourinary Medicine Clinic in association with the University Hospital.
Treatment is easily available from either a doctor or a local Genitourinary Medicine Clinic (GUM clinic).
Clusters of cases of sore throat associated with isolation of nontoxigenic Corynbacterium diphtheriae were detected in gay men attending a genitourinary medicine clinic, military recruits, and children from a religious community in England and Wales in the late 1980s to mid-1990s (1-4).
Condom use amongst men and women attending a genitourinary medicine clinic.