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I understand your concern. The clinical diagnosis of genital herpes should always be confirmed by laboratory testing, including serotyping antibodies, IgG (immunoglobulin G), and IgM (immunoglobulin M). The definitive diagnosis of genital herpes relies on demonstrating the presence of HSV in the genital area either by virus isolation or antigen testing. Though various tests can identify HSV (herpes simplex virus) antibodies, few tests can differentiate between HSV-1 and HSV-2. IgM antibodies become detectable 10 to 21 days post-infection, with IgG-class antibodies developing around the same time. Also, IgM antibodies may persist for months following the resolution of the initial infection and may or may not develop during recurrent infection, whereas IgG will persist indefinitely. IgG assays are type-specific, meaning that they can differentiate between HSV type 1 and HSV type 2. HSV IgM assays are not and have not been recommended for diagnosis by recent guidelines. From the reports attached (attachment removed to protect the patient's identity), your IgG levels are positive but have not been reported for HSV-1 or 2. I suggest you repeat the HSV test.
An increase in prostate-specific antigen (PSA) is not only seen in prostate cancers, but also in prostate inflammation and urinary infections. However, a continuous rise beyond 4 unit values in about two or more tests might suggest prostate cancer. I suggest you consult an oncologist for the increase in PSA.
I hope this helps you.