Ok, now i understand your concern youre asking whether, if your partner also has strep in her mouth and throat, she could infect you by oral sex. The answer is no, for two reasons penile strep infections are extremely rare, if they occur at all and second, you are 100 protected from a new strep infection while taking amoxicillin. Dear sick, whether it is related or not, having a sore throat and swollen glands can be a real drag. The symptoms you describe could be a common cold or strep throat, but they could also be caused by an infection you may have received during oral sex. Its possible that your partner may have a sexually transmitted infection (sti) without knowing it, and passed it on to you through fluids. After i perform oral sex, i almost always come down with strep throat. I know the two are related because if im not sexually active for a period of time then i am fine health wise. But if i have oral sex with someone, the symptoms begin to show withing 3 days. Recently i performed oral sex on a boy, we did not use protection and a week after my throat started to burn. My glands are swollen as well as most of my throat, my neck is sore, and ive had a mild fever. I got tested for strep throat and it came back negative, for fear of my mom. Sore throat after oral sex? Please help lightbringer yesterday for the first time i had given oral sex to my girlfriend and then she gave me a bj back, i kinda kept clearing my throat the same day before and after oral sex but it was nothing serious. The main symptom of oral gonorrhea is a sore throat but up to 90 of individuals infected may have little or no symptoms. These symptoms of oral gonorrhea are the same for men or women and usually occur a few days after oral contact (about 7 to 21 days )with a partners genitals or anal area when the partner is infected with n. A sore throat is a common sign of an oral sti, along with tonsillitis, oral lesions, or cold sores. If you find that you are experiencing these symptoms regularly after performing oral sex, you may want to see your health care provider for testing and treatment.