No clear treatment. Apparently, glandular fever is a viral infection caused by the epstein-barr virus. It can be transmitted by oral contact, like kissing, and airborne saliva droplets. At this time, there is no specific treatment. Paracetamol/tylenol and nsaids (non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs) can be used to help the flu like symptoms. Otherwise it resolves over 2-4 weeks without issues.
Can be normal. The common screening test for this problem can be negative early in the illness, becoming positive several weeks later. There are also other (non EB) viruses that cause a glandular fever and these will never show up as a positive.
Insufficient info. How do you know that you have glandular fever? What tests were done? If you have persistent fever or enlarged lymph glands please consult a doctor for an in-person evaluation.
If it doesn't get better in a couple of days to go back for some blood tests. Is it possibly glandular fever?
Re-ask. I am sorry but I suspect part of your queston may have been cut off. With the info provided, a good response can not be provided.
Got tested for glandular fever few weeks ago, it was positive. I got another test 2 days ago. Said I don't have it anymore. Is it normal to be still tired?
It can be. The fatigue associated with mononucleosis can last for weeks. It does not correlate with the mono test. Hope you feel better.
Mononucleosis. Glandular fever was the original term used for mononucleosis when it was first described in the 1800's. It is caused by the Epstein-Barr virus and symptoms include fever, pharyngitis, enlarged lymph nodes, fatigue and atypical lymphocytosis in the blood.
Yes. Glandular fever, usually caused by epstein-barr virus, can be caused by other pathogens such as toxoplasmosis or CMV so it could occur more than once.