So, trying to follow what you are talking about. Antibiotics are not given FOR yeast infections but actually cause them. If you were on antibiotics and especially for 10 days on and off, that could cause a yeast infection. How did your doctor test for it? Did they swab? Basically, yeast overgrowth happens when the PH of our vagina gets upset (which happens when we take antibiotics--- not only is bad bacteria cleaned out but also good bacteria so overgrowth can happen. This can also happen when we douche. or all on its own for unknown reasons). Yeast infections have two hallmark signs: itching and discharge usually with lumps. If you aren't itching, you likely do not have a yeast infection. Bacterial vaginal infections have the hallmark sign of foul odor and thin, grey watery discharge. Usually itching is not involved but the smell lets you know something is going on. It doesn't smell all the time. But when you get a whiff, you know. UTI's or urinary tract infections are such that you don't have discharge, you have a frequent urge to pee and discomfort when doing so especially as the stream comes to a stop. That IS treated with antibiotics.
Women can have profuse discharge and it is still normal. Not an infection or yeast issue. Sometimes that is hard to believe especially if it is not what we previously experienced. Hormones affect discharge and can change it. my discharge changes throughout my cycle as related to hormones. I would cut down on sugar, wear only cotton underwear and change them frequently. Air dry by sleeping without underwear at night. See if this helps. Also, a probiotic is helpful. Take it either in pill form you buy at the drug store or supplement aisle at grocery store OR you can use the various products that you drink or eat like smoothies and yogurt. My son takes a daily probiotic in the form of a smoothie premade in the dairy aisle.
Treatment for yeast infections involves either A. over the counter medicine like Monostat which is ovules you put in your vagina while you sleep or B. a pill called Diflucan which you take often once (one pill) that a doctor prescribes. So, I'm not sure what antibiotics you took for 10 days and for what. What was the name of it, that might help.
Anyway, it's all confusing and I'm sorry you have had to deal with this for so long.
If you read the mayo clinic's information on yeast infections, they can get resistant to treatment so sometimes you need to be more agressive with treatment. The drug you took "keflex" is an antibiotic called cipro. So if you were using this, it is likely to have exacerbated your yeast infection. Hopefully you are seeing the same doctor all the time because he should be able to look at your recent history and determine a more aggressive treatment or see what has transpired at least. If you have seen different clinic doctors, you may want to write a time line of what drugs you took for the next time. Sometimes we have less or no itching for periods at the beginning or maybe you don't feel it as much as others, doesn't mean you don't have a yeast infection (everyone is different, I had a yeast infection once where I had no itching! So strange) on the other hand it is not common so again....head off to the doc and let us know what it was please.
If you notice odorless creamy white discharge, don’t worry. It’s perfectly regular a few days before your period, or it can be an indication of ovulation when it starts to be stretchy and thick. In some cases, thicken and creamier discharge, known as leucorrhea, is probably an early sign that you are pregnant. For some women, especially those who are not mothers for the first time, this discharge is the first sign they notice before any other sign of pregnancy. Keep in mind that this type of discharge is either wholly odorless or carries a very mild odor. Once again, if there is no bad smell or you feel no discomfort, this type of discharge is quite harmless. As your cycle progresses, your vaginal discharge will begin to thicken. You may experience thick discharge during different stages of your menstrual cycle or at the beginning of pregnancy. You can freely treat white discharge as entirely natural lubrication. It keeps your vaginal tissue healthy and minimizes the friction during intercourse at the same time. Consistency and color of your vaginal discharge will change throughout the month, and it is an ordinary part of your menstrual cycle. In some phases of your cycle, especially before ovulation, the higher level of estrogen makes vaginal discharge watery and clear. In that period, the vagina produces up to 30 times more mucous than after ovulation.