You’re not alone.
A lot of people are feeling this way, and it’s getting worse.
You can’t really blame them.
Women are now being told that if they say yes, they have to be prepared to have sex with their partner.
This means a whole host of new and awkward things have been forced on them.
In the UK, there’s a new law that requires women to “exercise due care” when they have sex.
In Australia, there are also new requirements for partners to use condoms.
In Canada, it’s been illegal for a woman to give oral sex to her partner.
The pressure is on women everywhere to give in.
There’s an online petition for the ban to be scrapped.
And even in the US, where condoms are a staple of most sex positions, there is a new survey showing that nearly half of women say they would not wear condoms if they knew they could get herpes from kissing someone who was using them.
Because they don’t want to risk contracting it.
“We’re all being told not to have any sex if we know that we can get herpes,” said Claire Williams, who runs a support group for young people living with HIV/Aids.
“There’s a lot of pressure being put on people not to get tested.
If you’re a young person with HIV, it really does make it harder to get a test, because you know that you have a high risk of getting HIV.”
But there’s also an added pressure on women who are HIV positive to get tests too, because the NHS is not prepared to provide them with free tests.
So there are many people who feel that this new law is going to make them a lot less free and a lot more vulnerable.
“I can’t imagine being on the phone and having to say, ‘I don’t have any HIV and I can’t go home because I can get it from kissing a woman who has had sex with me’,” said Ms Williams.
“That’s not a healthy message.”
Ms Williams and her support group have also been inundated with messages from people saying they are scared of getting tested and being stigmatised, especially in the case of young women.
The National HIV/AIDS Trust says the new laws have made people feel more isolated.
“Many young people feel that the NHS and health services have not listened to their concerns about how to protect themselves and their partners from HIV,” said Louise Rigg, the director of research and policy at the trust.
“The new laws and regulations mean that young people are increasingly unable to access services and services can become more restrictive.”
She said many young people had been left feeling isolated and worried about their HIV status.
“It’s not just about the stigma, it is also about the impact of the new policies on their relationships and the stigma that they are dealing with.”
In a survey by the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (Nice), the NHS says that young women who tested positive for HIV and were offered treatment for the virus were more likely to have experienced depression and suicidal thoughts.
Ms Williams said many people were also struggling to get their voices heard and the new restrictions on testing and sex.
“A lot of young people I’ve talked to are struggling to be heard by the health services because they are so isolated,” she said.
“They are dealing, like I am, with a stigma that is not just against me but against their families as well.”
Ms Rigg said she believed some young people felt like they were “uncomfortable sharing their HIV/sexually transmitted infection status with anyone”.
“They feel like they are just another sex worker who’s just getting tested,” she told ABC News.
“And when they don, they feel very uncomfortable.”
For some young women, the new rules could also have serious implications for their future relationships.
“If I have a boyfriend or a girlfriend and I’m not tested, or if I don’t get tested, and I have an STD, or I don´t have condoms, then I don.
This isn’t the first time young people have been told they are unsafe if they do not have HIV. “
So that could affect my future relationship.”
This isn’t the first time young people have been told they are unsafe if they do not have HIV.
In 2016, the Government announced new laws that would make it illegal to be on the streets, even if you do not need to have HIV, if you had sex without being tested.
But the new law did not apply to people who had not tested positive.
In February this year, a new report found that in the UK there were more than 400,000 people living in conditions that could make them ineligible for social housing.
And it found that many of those people had little to no experience with HIV or sexually transmitted