Zoophilia and Health

From Zoophilia Wiki
Jump to navigation Jump to search


We're so glad you came
Zoo Sexuality
Icon sex.svg
Its time to talk tail

Bestiality IS Safe Sex

  • In considering all the logical reasons one would want to engage in bestiality or Zoophilia, we took avenues to examine how safe the practice would actually be.


Barring physical injury (Kicks, bites, scratches) from improperly handling of the animal or with relation to scratches a common occurrence, in these situations, we decided to look into possible Zoonoses and infection rates that followed within the US. Information from the CDC and from other sources can be used to estimate infection rates. Listing the most common zoonoses then try to mingle that information with the number of zoophiles POSSIBLY living in the united states.

There are too many bestiality-related studies to name when it comes to a percentage of the population who are zoophiles or at least had sexual contact with animals. It has been stated by Kinsey to be as high as 5% of the population who had contact with an animal sexually too as low as 1% consider by other studies. To give a rough estimate of Zoo population in the US, we will be as restrictive on the size of the group we use. We will use .5% of the US population as a base (half of the lowest estimate) and that's 1,625,000 people who are practicing bestiality in a year.

Now we need to number the cases of serious Zoonoses in the US. Information chart for zoonoses common in the US. This will not be including fecal-borne illnesses as this assumes your animal is fit health, you are cleaning your animal beforehand, and also are not involved with fecal or scat fetishes. A lot of these "Zoonoses" are directly related to fecal-oral ingestion. The rest of these illnesses are very much Zoonoses.

Leptospirosis - 100-200 cases

Human cases of leptospirosis are rare in the United States. According to the CDC, only about 100 to 200 leptospirosis cases are reported each year in the United States. About 50 percent of all U.S. leptospirosis cases occur in Hawaii, the CDC said.

The largest outbreak of leptospirosis ever recorded in the United States occurred in 1998, when more than 1,000 athletes participating in summer triathlons in Illinois and Wisconsin were potentially exposed to the bacteria, and 110 became infected, according to the CDC.

Brucellosis - 94 Cases/year

https://cste.confex.com/cste/2016/webprogram/Paper6331.html - 67 of these cases were animal related, 80% of those cases involved swine livestock husbandry. 53% of the total cases were due to undercooked meats and unpasteurized dairy products from foreign lands.

Tularemia - 100 Cases/year

https://www.cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/mm6247a5.html

Q-Fever - 120 Cases Per year

Q Fever in the United States: Summary of Case Reports from Two National Surveillance Systems, 2000–2012

Echinococcosis - 48 cases/yr***

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3274497/ - Not much information on US infection rates, only reported 48 deaths in 18 years.

Zoonoses Acquired Through Sexual Contact

Infections transmitted from animals to humans are called zoonoses. Few zoonoses can be transmitted through casual contact, but many are more likely to be transmitted through activities that expose humans to semen, vaginal fluid, urine, saliva, stool, or blood of animals. For this reason, sexual contact with animals can present a risk of transmission of zoonoses. It may be of interest to people who practice bestiality, for each of the diseases mentioned below (and others not mentioned) and for the different regions of the world. Some of the more common zoonoses are listed in the National Agricultural Safety Database (NASD) and by the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) in the United States.


List of Zoonoses

Animal diseases that can be sexually transmitted to humans
(Note: not all diseases are listed)
Zoonoses Transmission Mode Vector species Regions Risky sexual acts References
Brucellosis sperm, Vaginal fluids, urine D,E,P,R A,AF,Er,SA,NAr A,B,P,S,V eMedicine
see details belows
Leptospirosis
(Maladie de Weil)
semen and urine D,E,P,R,Z W A,P,S eMedicine
Difficult to treat, often misdiagnosed, requires urgent hospitalization in a specialized center
Fever Q sperm, vaginal fluids, urine C,D,E,P,R W A,B,F,M,P,S,V eMedicine
Treated with antibiotics, sometimes for long periods; a vaccine available in Australia and Eastern Europe
Rabies salive C,D,E W (sauf AUS) B,M CDC
Lethal if not treated; a vaccine is available (humans and animals); in the event of exposure, preventive treatment is administered
Flea tapeworm Fleas, saliva (An animal that has been bitten by fleas will often have partially digested fleas in the mouth and may transfer the larva, the animal becomes infected by ingesting a parasitized flea). Tapeworms And Children|accessdate C,D W M, puce CDC
Easily treated with anti-parasitics
Echinococcosis
(Fox disease)
Fecal-oral C,D,Z W F,M CDC
Surgical removal of the worm; fatal if not treated.
Campylobacter Fecal-oral B,C,D,P,R,Z W F,M eMedicine
Easily treated with antibiotics
Cryptosporidium Fecal-oral B,C,D,Z W F,M eMedicine
Protozoan infection, usually the cause of limited diarrhea
Cysticercosis
(Ténia du porc)
fécal-oral P W F CDC
Easily treated with anti-parasitics; (rarely) may require surgery (eyes, brain)
Giardia fécal-oral C,D,R,Z W F,M CDC
Cause of diarrhea; easily treated with anti-protozoa
Salmonellosis fécal-oral B,C,D,E,P,R,Z W F,M CDC
Limited diarrhea, usual complete healing, rarely the cause of reactive arthritis
Toxocariasis
(Roundworms of the dog)
fecal-oral C,D W F,M CDC
Easily treated with anti-parasitics; usually mild but can be dangerous (eyes)


Legends of high prevalence regions
Legind Region
A/Ar Asia, all locations
AF/AFr Africa, all regions
AUS Australia
E/Er Europe, all localities
NA/NAr North America, all locations
SA/SAr South America, all locations
W Whole world
Legends of Sexual Activities††
Légende Activité
A Receptive sex anal
B Involves contact with animal blood
F Involves contact with animal feces
M Involves mouth-to-mouth contact
P Penetration, genital to genital
S Involves contact with animal semen
V Involves contact with animal vaginal fluids
Code des espèces
Legend Species
B Birds (incl. Poultry)
C Cats
D Dogs
E Equidae (horses, donkeys, etc)
P Pigs
R Ruminants (Goats, Sheeps etc)
Z Other

† Can intervene in many regions but less frequently.
†† List not final. The information presented here does not constitute medical advice..