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Answered 2014-08-28 16:19:50

Cervical cancer is not contagious. However the virus, HPV, is sexually transmitted. There is a strong association between HPV infection and cervical cancer.

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HPV is not the same as cervical cancer. Some types of HPV can cause cervical cancer. Routine screening for cervical cancer can catch this progression long before it becomes cancer.


No, not necessarily. Cervical cancer is not always caused by the HPV virus and can be for a variety of reasons. Therefore, it is not necessarily because her partner has/had HPV, however this possibility should not be ruled out.


A woman with cervical cancer has a virus called HPV. This virus is transmitted sexually, so the woman can transmit the HPV infection to her partner. However it is not yet understood if men have the same cancer risk as women due to an HPV infection. The cancer itself cannot be given to the male.


Yes, although it may not be comfortable for the woman. Cervical cancer can cause abnormal uterine bleeding, and can cause vaginal discomfort. It is important to know that cervical cancer is caused from HPV, which is a sexually transmitted virus. If a woman has cervical cancer, she should make certain to have protected sex when with a new partner so as not to spread the virus.


Yes, you can have cervical cancer for years. Cervical cancer is a slow-growing cancer.


Not as dangerous as HPV is for the female partner, since HPV places females at increased risk of cervical cancer.


Gonorrhea does not cause cervical cancer. HPV causes cervical cancer.


cervical cancer? Cervical cancer


As with any type of cancer, treatment for cervical cancer is going to depend on the staging of the cancer. Http://www.webmd.com/cancer/cervical-cancer/cervical-cancer-treatment-overview is a good website that outlines treatment options.


Cervical cancer is cancer of the cells lining the cervix which is the passage between the uterus and the vagina. You can prevent cervical cancer by monitoring risk factors for cervical cancer. Find out more about the several risk factors that increase your chance of developing cervical cancer.


Patients with cervical cancer usually have one or more of these in their history: * HPV infection * Early sexual debut * Multiple sexual partners or a partner with multiple other partners * An uncircumcised partner * Other concurrent infections such as HIV or chlamydia * Immunosuppression such as in transplant patients


Yes. Pregnancy has nothing to do with cervical cancer. Cervical cancer is caused by a viral infection left untreated.


Yes and No. Cervical cancer is NOT contagious. However, a virus called HPV ,which can cause cervical cancer, is contagious.


Does cervical cancer make you tired?


Trichomoniasis does not lead to cervical cancer.


Yes. You do not need to pay to get cervical cancer.


A cervical smear can help prevent cervical cancer by detecting precancerous changes on the cervix. This early detection can allow early treatment before cancer occurs.


Cervical cancer is also known as cervix cancer.


No, breast cancer and cervical cancer are not the same at all. Not least of all because breast cancer is in the BREAST and cervical cancer is in the CERVIX, which are different body parts.


Pregnancy won't cause cervical cancer.


The test for cervical cancer is commonly known as a PAP smear. The PAP smear isn't strictly a test for cervical cancer but for abnormalities in cervical cells, which can be an early indicator of cancer.


Cervical spondylosis means arthritis-related changes in the neck. Cervical cancer is cancer at the end of the uterus. These conditions are not the same, and are completely unrelated.


The treatment for cervical cancer will depend entirely on the stage that the cancer is in. Depending on the staging of the cervical cancer, chemotherapy, radiation, or surgery will be administered.


The chances of getting cervical cancer if you have only had one sexual partner are very lowe. As a general rule, the more partners you have, the greater chance of getting cervical cancer. However, if your one partner has had sex with many others partners, that is almost the same as your having had sex with many other partners. Also, the age when you started having sex may be significant. Young girls who start having sex early may have their cervix damaged by the intercourse. Please remember that not 100% of cervical cancer is caused by STD's. Please do have routine pap smears even if you have never had sex.


Cervical neoplasm is another name for cervical cancer.



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