Verifying the Accuracy of Your STI Test Results


Sexual health is an important topic that should not be taken lightly and it is for this reason why you should double-check that S.T.I. (sexually transmitted infection) test results before engaging in any form of sexual activity. Fake S.T.I. tests are easy to acquire on the Internet, with some websites selling them as “gag tests” or “for entertainment purposes only”. In Third Wheel, Gina Cherelus explores the delights and horrors of sex, dating and relationships, and shares the story of a Las Vegas woman who was almost fooled by a fake S.T.I. test.

The woman, a 24-year-old OnlyFans creator who goes by Sage the Flame, shared her recent S.T.I. test results with the man she’d been messaging on Tinder for a week and requested his in return, a common practice for her. She quickly noticed the document generated had several red flags–administered by a doctor named Miyamoto Musashi and taken at a laboratory she had never heard of. Miyamoto Musashi was a 17th century Japanese swordsman famous for creating his own fencing technique.

Daniela, a 27-year-old music student in Berlin, also experienced similar deception. She asked one of her friends “with-benefits” to provide an S.T.I. test before they started having sex without a condom, as he claimed to have an allergy to latex. The man had not been tested and instead created a fake test results to earn Daniela’s trust.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported a rise in diagnosed cases of certain S.T.I.s in the United States. It is crucial therefore that people double-check any S.T.I. tests they receive and make sure they’re not fake. To be sure that they are getting accurate results, one should go to the same clinic with their potential partners and be tested together before engaging in intimate contact. To reduce the risk of transmitting an S.T.I., one should always practice safe sex and use protective measures such as condoms.

It is important to note that the companies selling fake tests have disclaimers saying the fake results are for prank and entertainment purposes only. Still, it is impossible to know one’s real intent when trying to purchase a fake panel and these websites help to contribute to the stigma people face when it comes to S.T.I.s. While it is unlikely that these fake tests are a widespread problem, it is still important that everyone double-check the S.T.I. tests they may receive and make sure they are accurate.

The company mentioned in the article is FakeSTDTest. It is a website that offers fake S.T.I. tests, with disclaimers saying that the fake test results are only to be used exclusively for pranks and gags. They claim they have never had any complaints that their fake tests are being used maliciously and that they are “not concerned” about their legal liability.

The person mentioned in the article is Sage the Flame, a 24-year-old OnlyFans creator. She shared her recent S.T.I. test with the man she’d been messaging on Tinder for a week and requested his in return, a common practice for her. Instead of facing the truth, the man provided her with a fake S.T.I. test. Sage responded by creating her own fake test to confront him, which she labeled as “Up Ya Butt” and “Your Girl”. Sage’s experience led her to sharing her story on social media and being more vigilant about her sexual health.