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Disease Control and Prevention Services

Pamela Antonio of Fowler, California

Carrier No. 3401 Reported by lexkeydru on Sunday, April 25, 2021
Pamela Antonio
Pamela Antonio
First Name: Pamela
Last Name: Antonio
STD(s): Genital Warts
City: Fowler
State/Territory: California
Country: United States
Age: 43
Sexual Orientation: Straight
Race: Asian & White
Sex: Female
Hair: Brown
Eyes: Brown
Height: 5 ft. 4 inches
Weight: 165 lbs.
Infection Date: Wednesday, May 1, 2019
Disclosure History: Has failed to inform someone prior to exposure
Information Source: First hand knowledge(ex: confession)

Willful Exposure

Pamela Suzanne Antonio (Fowler, CA), who works as a contracted Phlebotomist for NextGen Laboratories, knowingly exposed her sexual partners in contracting HPV without informing them and without the use of protection. If you or know of anyone that were sexually active with Pamela Antonio in the past two years, please know you have a right to file charges against her in the State of California.

Anyone who has any kind of infectious, communicable, or contagious disease in California commits a crime if that person exposes herself to others. This crime is punishable as a misdemeanor offense.

(California Health & Safety Code section 120290.)


If you are convicted of an STD crime in the state of California, you face a variety of penalties. Individual sentences for any crime will differ depending on factors such as the circumstances surrounding the case and your personal criminal history, but the following penalties are commonly given in STD crime cases.


You face a significant jail or prison sentence whenever you are convicted of an STD crime in California. For example, if you are convicted of attempting to infect someone with HIV, a felony offense, you face 3 to 8 years in a state prison. On the other hand, if you willfully expose yourself to the public while knowing that you are infected with a sexually transmitted disease, a misdemeanor, you face up to a year in jail.


A criminal conviction in California can also lead to a substantial fine. Misdemeanor fines can be as much as $1,000, while felony fines can exceed this amount.


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